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Etowah Valley Inc.
dba DayTradingCourse.com
770-382-9656
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Paul Quillen, Founder and Head Instructor
Mickey Young, Instructor
Etowah Valley Inc.
dba DayTradingCourse.com
35 Alex Drive NW
Cartersville, GA 30121
770-382-9656 (Eastern Time Zone)
770-456-5214 (24 hour FAX)
Email us

ES Daytrading | SP Daytrading | NQ Daytrading | ER2 Daytrading | 6E Daytrading | YM Daytrading
Emini Stock Index Futures Educational Daytrading Course. Tutor Mentor Mentoring Class Education
A full year course kicked off with 5-Days of One-on-One training, in-person or online.
Or our 49 Bite-Size Videos that teach you the exact same material. followed up with
12 months of Community Room Support and 12 months of Daily Recap Webinars
and a year of mentoring and support.
Learn low-risk high-probability trade entries using Simplified Elliott Wave™ Pattern Recognition.
In our 19th year of educating day-traders worldwide, with Emini futures daytrading students from 26 countries.
Tutor Mentor Mentoring Class Education Online Mini-Dow S&P SP Futures Day Trading DayTrading Emini
Specializing in integrating Simplified Elliott Wave™ and Simplified Candlestick Patterns into a Simplified Methodology.

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WSJ.com: World Markets

Investors Get Jittery Over Banks

Sharp falls in banking stocks dragged European markets lower, as investors continued to back away from their initially positive assessment of the ECB’s stress tests.

China Lenders Record Sluggish Profit Growth

Net profits of China’s major lenders grew at a sluggish pace and bad loans climbed as the world’s second-largest economy lost momentum.

ECB Should Not Follow the Bond-Buying Crowd, Says Council Member

The European Central Bank should refrain from weighing government-bond purchases for the next few months and instead wait to gauge the effects of stimulus measures it has already taken, Ardo Hansson said.

ECB Says Banks Ease Loan Standards

Eurozone banks eased loan standards to the private sector in the third quarter, potentially signaling their increased willingness to offer funds to credit-starved firms and households.

Plan to Limit Sale of Risky Debt

The U.K.’s financial-services regulator proposed a permanent ban on banks selling a certain type of risky debt to retail investors, saying such buyers might not understand the potential dangers.

New Zealand Central Bank Leaves Cash Rate Unchanged

The Reserve Bank of New Zealand kept interest rates on hold and once again signaled rates are unlikely to change soon.

Ruble Hits Fresh Low

The Russian ruble fell to fresh record lows against the dollar and the euro despite a slight recovery in oil prices.

China Opens Door on Credit Cards

China is taking a step toward easing its grip on credit cards, potentially allowing foreign companies like Visa, MasterCard and other electronic payment processors to have a greater presence there.

Norway's Oil Fund Curbed by Losses

European stocks proved a sore point for Norway’s huge oil fund in the third quarter of this year, as it reported a drab 0.1% profit on its investments.

Rousseff Tasked With Keeping Brazil at Investment Grade

Major credit-ratings firms are looking to Brazil’s newly re-elected President Dilma Rousseff to adjust her administration’s policies to preserve the nation’s investment-grade rating.

Oil Prices Hold Gains on Inventory Data

Oil prices held onto early gains on Wednesday as weekly U.S. inventory data showed larger-than-expected drawdowns from petroleum-product supplies.

Volatility, Politics Limit Indonesia Deals

Political uncertainty and recent volatility in global markets have limited deal making this year in Indonesia, where buyouts of domestic companies are down by more than half from last year.

Shares Rise Across Asia

Stocks in Asia rose Wednesday ahead of a U.S. Federal Reserve announcement on quantitative easing and in the wake of a rally on Wall Street.

Congo Seeks Investors for Farmland Bigger Than France

The Democratic Republic of Congo plans to lease farmland covering an area larger than France in a bid to attract capital and technology capable of boosting jobs and food productivity in one of the world’s poorest countries.

Thailand Takes Bids on Stockpiled Rice

Thailand offered about 208,000 metric tons of rice for sale Tuesday, as the Commerce Ministry attempts to unload huge stockpiles of the grain.

Markets Are Diverging in the Emerging World

India and Indonesia have benefited from perceptions new leaders will help businesses. The story is different in Brazil, South Africa and Turkey.

Seeking Positives in Negative Yields

Some European bond yields have gone negative as rates hit record lows and lenders are looking for places to park their surplus cash.

Investors See Reasons to Jump Into U.S. Markets

A resurgent dollar is remaking the investment landscape as Fed stimulus ends, in a shift many fund managers expect will propel U.S. stocks, and even bonds, to fresh gains.

Oil Tanks as Supply Overwhelms Demand

A global glut of oil sent prices skidding this summer, and demand is expected to remain soft in the coming months.

copyright © 2014 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.


WSJ.com: Markets

Fed Closes Chapter on Easy Money

The Federal Reserve said it would end its long-running bond-purchase program, concluding a historic experiment that stirred disagreement among policy makers, economists and investors about its impact even though the central bank said it helped accomplish its goal of reducing unemployment.

Bad Bets Rock Fortress's Macro Fund

A series of bad bets against U.S. government bonds and the Japanese yen, along with a wrong-way wager on Brazil, have caused losses this year at Fortress Investment’s macro hedge fund.

Debt Fuels Growth of Buyout Shops

The firms that pioneered the use of debt in corporate buyouts some 30 years ago are now selling bonds as they expand into lending, real estate and distressed-debt investing, among other new fields.

OPEC Chief Says Output Likely to Stay Unchanged

OPEC’s oil output is likely to remain around the same level next year as it has this, despite the recent sharp slide in global oil prices, its secretary-general said.

copyright © 2014 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.


WSJ.com: Deals & Deal Makers

Sanofi Fires CEO as Tensions Boil Over

The French drug maker dismissed Christopher Viehbacher because of his uncommunicative management style, the chairman said.

Apple Looks to Sell iPhone in Iran

Apple is in preliminary contact with Iranian distributors about possibly selling the iPhone in the country. Iran has 77 million people, but the market is fraught with obstacles.

Small Firms Drop Health Plans

Small companies are starting to turn away from offering health plans, with many viewing the health law’s marketplace as an inviting and affordable option.

Orbital Weighs Speeding Design Changes

Orbital said it is considering several options—including accelerating design changes to its Antares rocket—to resume transporting NASA cargo to the international space station next year.

RadioShack Brings on GM Bailout Veteran to Aid Turnaround

RadioShack said Wednesday it had hired Harry Wilson as chief revitalization officer to advise the company’s board and managers as they work to bring shoppers back into its stores and repair its balance sheet.

copyright © 2014 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.


WSJ.com: Heard on the Street

The Fed's Fine Line on Inflation

The Fed is struggling to juggle falling unemployment with weakening inflation as it looks toward raising rates.

Citic Bank Inhales Capital From Tobacco Giant

China Citic Bank has moved to shore up its capital position. That is welcome news but the fresh funds are coming from a puzzling source.

Starbucks's Cup Is Half-Full

Ahead of the Tape: Rising coffee costs shouldn’t outweigh positive trends at the java purveyor.

Deutsche Bank's Need for Speed

Deutsche Bank has gone a long way in repairing its balance sheet, now it needs to show that it is in racing form.

China's Big Banks on a Long March

Profit growth is slowing and bad loans are building up at China’s biggest banks

Leveling Up at Electronic Arts

Steady growth in digital games has helped EA steady its results. But big hits still are needed to justify its stock price.

CEO Blow Leaves Sanofi Down for the Count

Sanofi shocked investors with news that sales of its largest drug are slowing and has followed that up by firing its chief executive.

Splitting Madison Square Garden's Paths

Plans to split the MSG into a sports and media arm and venue operator could boost the overall valuation.

Good Isn't Good Enough for Facebook

Facebook’s headline results beat expectations, but at this price it needs perfection—which wasn’t evident in revenue and spending targets.

Following the Fed's Dotted Line

Ahead of the Tape: Quantitative easing seems almost certain to end soon, but the timing of rate increases still has investors guessing.

Standard Chartered Hit by Ghosts of Growth Past

Bad debts are plaguing Standard Chartered, setting off domino effect that could continue to hurt earnings.

China's Risky Nuclear Renaissance

Chinese state nuclear operators are going public. The biggest of these, CGN Power, looks risky both due to outside interference and its own finances.

Sanofi's Low Blood Sugar Could Last

The French drugmaker has pointed to a sudden pickup in competition in the U.S. diabetes market. Judging by the experience of GlaxoSmithKline, there is a clear risk that could be a lasting drag.

copyright © 2014 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.