Elliott Wave InternationalmyEWISocioniomics.Net
Sign up now to get FREE insights on the economy, investing and more
Hand-picked and delivered straight to your inbox, free »

Gold fell for over two years -- from nearly $2000 per ounce all the way down to $1187. On December 12, 2013, The Elliott Wave Theorist alerted you to a change in outlook for gold. Gold is up $150 in just two months! What's next?

Slow start to a slow week?

Today, the new Fed chief, Janet Yellen, is facing her first grilling by U.S. Congress. The markets are optimistic.

How about you?

The time to prepare for what’s next is now. Our February FF helps you do just that. In the new issue, we take a hard look at everything that matters: the waves, the sentiment, the psychology.

All to give you an objective, non-knee-jerk read on what’s really coming next.

»Take a peek inside the hot new issue

(Video, 2:38 min.) Just How Bullish Is the Recent Share Buyback Craze?

Did you know that the S&P 500 companies are spending 95% of profits on stock repurchasing programs and shareholder payouts? Watch.

Read More

Editor's Picks:

(Video, 2:38 min.) Just How Bullish Is the Recent Share Buyback Craze?

Did you know that the S&P 500 companies are spending 95% of profits on stock repurchasing programs and shareholder payouts? Watch.

» Read More

Gold Traders' Recipe for Near-term Opportunity

According to 1-800-NEWS-NOW, the recent rally in gold prices is due to "political uncertainty." But the real reason has to do with what's going on with gold's price chart.

» Read More

Abenomics: From Faith to Failure

At its inception in 2013, EWI warned that Abenomics would fail to rescue Japan's economy from deflation. Now, a November 20 New York Times article confirms our forecast: "It's time to call Abenomics a failure."

» Read More

Sign up to get Elliott wave content delivered to your inbox

Join more than 250,000 traders and investors who receive our FREE market insights and educational resources via email.

We respect your privacy. TRUSTe
Frequently Asked Questions

Read some of the questions we are asked most frequently by subscribers, Club EWI members and people new to Elliott Wave International.

  • What time frame is best for using Elliott wave analysis?
  • Why is the Fed's easy credit such a bad thing?
  • How do I find the report The 100 safest banks in U.S.?

New from Financial Forecast Service (FFS)

Nov. 2014 Elliott Wave Theorist (monthly, since 1978)

Try Theorist for 2 weeks for only $1



© 2014 Elliott Wave International

The Elliott Wave Principle is a detailed description of how financial markets behave. The description reveals that mass psychology swings from pessimism to optimism and back in a natural sequence, creating specific Elliott wave patterns in price movements. Each pattern has implications regarding the position of the market within its overall progression, past, present and future. The purpose of Elliott Wave International’s market-oriented publications is to outline the progress of markets in terms of the Wave Principle and to educate interested parties in the successful application of the Wave Principle. While a course of conduct regarding investments can be formulated from such application of the Wave Principle, at no time will Elliott Wave International make specific recommendations for any specific person, and at no time may a reader, caller or viewer be justified in inferring that any such advice is intended. Investing carries risk of losses, and trading futures or options is especially risky because these instruments are highly leveraged, and traders can lose more than their initial margin funds. Information provided by Elliott Wave International is expressed in good faith, but it is not guaranteed. The market service that never makes mistakes does not exist. Long-term success trading or investing in the markets demands recognition of the fact that error and uncertainty are part of any effort to assess future probabilities. Please ask your broker or your advisor to explain all risks to you before making any trading and investing decisions.