Asian Markets

Historians have aptly named the 20th century the "American Century." This century, many experts agree, will belong to China. And China is not the only market to watch. India, Japan, Australia and a host of other regional nations continuously offer you new opportunities of their own. Let us show you how events in the region fit into the larger, historical trends — and how you can take advantage of them. 

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Two Driverless Car Investments Show Bullish Price Patterns

Your next car might drive itself. Advanced computer chips, software and sensors make this possible. These two driverless companies flash bullish wave patterns. Our analyst says hop on board now.

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Yen and stocks

The Yen's Fate is NOT in the Hands of the Bank of Japan

In June 2015, the Japanese yen stood at a 13-year low against the U.S. dollar. And, with no shortage of fiscal stimulus in the works by the Bank of Japan, the yen's downward fate seemed sealed... key word being "seemed." We make sense of what happened next.

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Housing

Australia's Housing Statistics are Alarming

Investors can get badly hurt when a financial bubble implodes.  But, if you're positioned properly, downtrends can be your friend. One of our Global Market Perspective analysts examines a sector in Australia that may be on the cusp of a significant move. See the chart and read the commentary.

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There's More to India's Rising Stocks than a Falling U.S. Dollar

At the start of 2016, India’s S&P Nifty Index was circling the drain of a 21-month while India’s rupee clung to an all-time-ever low against the U.S. dollar. But then the unexpected happened -- both the Nifty and the rupee hit bottom. Yet -- while the one continues to soar in a bull market rally, the other one sputters...

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Zen Garden

Don't Be Fooled: News Does NOT Drive the Markets

Mark Galasiewski, the editor of our monthly Asian-Pacific Financial Forecast, explains how using the news to predict the markets is "meaningless."

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stocks falling

China's Stock Market Rollercoaster Ride Continues

The 20 percent-plus sell-off in China's Shanghai Composite Index fails to follow any clear "fundamental" script. The decline does, however, follow an Elliott wave one.

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Two Driverless Car Investments Show Bullish Price Patterns

Your next car might drive itself. Advanced computer chips, software and sensors make this possible. These two driverless companies flash bullish wave patterns. Our analyst says hop on board now.

 Read More

Yen and stocks

The Yen's Fate is NOT in the Hands of the Bank of Japan

In June 2015, the Japanese yen stood at a 13-year low against the U.S. dollar. And, with no shortage of fiscal stimulus in the works by the Bank of Japan, the yen's downward fate seemed sealed... key word being "seemed." We make sense of what happened next.

 Read More

Housing

Australia's Housing Statistics are Alarming

Investors can get badly hurt when a financial bubble implodes.  But, if you're positioned properly, downtrends can be your friend. One of our Global Market Perspective analysts examines a sector in Australia that may be on the cusp of a significant move. See the chart and read the commentary.

 Read More

There's More to India's Rising Stocks than a Falling U.S. Dollar

At the start of 2016, India’s S&P Nifty Index was circling the drain of a 21-month while India’s rupee clung to an all-time-ever low against the U.S. dollar. But then the unexpected happened -- both the Nifty and the rupee hit bottom. Yet -- while the one continues to soar in a bull market rally, the other one sputters...

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Why the Turkish Lira Sell-off Was NOT "Unexpected"

Was there anything to suggest -- BEFORE the failed coup attempt in Turkey -- that the Turkish lira would see a hard sell-off? See for yourself.

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India's Banks: Can Bad News Be Bullish?

Albert Einstein's observation that opportunity lies within every difficulty often applies to financial markets. When the fundamentals are at their worst, most investors flee. But they run away from the beginnings of potentially rewarding trends. See what the Wave Principle reveals about an important emerging market sector.

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