the magic of the invisble market hand at work: “i can let 5% to 20% of your hard earned money vanish in 1 year”

Who invested 2018.1.1 in the most valuable top 30 US companies now owns -5%! works! but for whom?

Who invested 2018.1.1 in the most valuable top 30 German companies now owns -20%! works! but for whom?

Resultat der “unsichtbaren Hand des Marktes” – die auf magische weise alles regelt – in 2018 lässt es wie von Zauberhand “Geld verschwinden”:

Wer am 2018.1.1 in den DAX investiert hat hat jetzt -20% X-D

Wer am 2018.1.1 in den Dow Jones (30 wertvollsten Börsen-notierten Unternehmen) investiert hat hat jetzt -5% X-D

Germany: workoholic people

src: https://www.finanzen.net/index/DAX

USA: hard working people

src: https://www.finanzen.net/index/Dow_Jones

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dow_Jones_Industrial_Average

Japan: insanely hard working people

The Problem: Professional Stock traders even make money on falling stock market – they can make money by betting on falling stock prices – “short a stock“.

Show me one baker store – that can make money by selling less.

Also: There is an old investor advice that says: buy – when there is blood running on the streets. means: buy when everything is in ruins.

So stock traders actually hope for ups and downs and at worse: might even try to trigger them. One protester got his hand blown off by trying to throw back a grenade. it is terrible. Let’s not forget – Macron used to work for Rothschild – he knows how the game is played.

“In September 2008, Macron left his job as an Inspector of Finances and took a position at Rothschild & Cie Banque.[36] Macron was inspired to leave the government due to the election of Nicolas Sarkozy to the presidency. He was originally offered the job by François Henrot. His first responsibility at Rothschild & Cie Banque was assisting with the acquisition of Cofidis by Crédit Mutuel Nord Europe.[37]

Macron formed a relationship with Alain Minc, a businessman on the supervisory board of Le Monde.[38] In 2010, Macron was promoted to partner with the bank after working on the recapitalization of Le Monde and the acquisition by Atos of Siemens IT Solutions and Services.[39] In the same year, Macron was appointed as managing director and put in charge of Nestlé‘s acquisition of one of Pfizer’s largest subsidiaries based around baby drinks. His share of the fees on this €9 billion deal made Macron a millionaire.[40]” (src)

Das Perverse ist: BörsenZocker auch auf fallende Kurse setzten und damit Geld machen können. Im Gegensatz zur realen Wirtschaft. Ein Bäcker der -20% weniger Brötchen verkauft… was für Möglichkeiten hat der?

Noch krasser: Es gibt einen alten Investor Spruch und der heißt: “Kauf ein – wenn auf der Strasse Blut fließt (von Demonstranten? von Kriminellen?)”

Leider war der Crash 1929 auch deswegen so verheerend weil auch rennomierte Ökonomen überzeugt waren dass AktienWerte ins unendliche weiter wachsen werden.

Und jeder Handwerker jeden Dollar sofort in Aktien gesteckt hat.

Copperfield Effekt – das Geld ist nicht weg – es hat nur ein anderer.

src: http://fortune.com/2018/12/14/stock-market-today-correction-financial-stocks-bear-market/

 

how shorting a stock works: “sell borrowed stocks first – then buy it back later at a cheaper price”

“Here’s a simplified example of how shorting works:

Say you think Company ABC is overpriced at $50 a share.

You borrow 100 shares from your broker – pay interest on the loan – and sell them for $5,000.

Time ticks on, and as you suspected, the stock price falls.

At $40 a share, you buy 100 shares for $4,000 and return them to your broker.

You walk away $1,000 richer, minus investing costs.

That’s a successful short.

But what if the stock gains in popularity?

Say the price rises to $60 a share, or $6,000 for those 100 shares you need to return.

You’re out $1,000.

Shorting, in short, is a strange transaction.

You’re selling something you don’t own.

And the goal is to sell high and then buy low, says Ryan Bend, co-portfolio manager of the Federated Prudent Bear Fund (BEARX), as opposed to the common game plan of first buying low then selling high.” (src)

The DAX consists of these companies:

Zusammensetzung

Die Tabelle zeigt alle Unternehmen im DAX (Stand: 24. September 2018).[13]

Name Symbol Branche Logo Indexgewicht in % (Letzte) Aufnahme Sitz Bundesland
Adidas ADS Bekleidung Adidas-group-logo-fr.svg 3,54 22. Juni 1998 Herzogenaurach Bayern Bayern
Allianz ALV Versicherungen Allianz.svg 7,81 1. Juli 1988 München Bayern Bayern
BASF BAS Chemie BASF-Logo bw.svg 7,98 1. Juli 1988 Ludwigshafen am Rhein Rheinland-Pfalz Rheinland-Pfalz
Bayer BAYN Chemie und Pharma Logo Bayer.svg 8,27 1. Juli 1988 Leverkusen Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
Beiersdorf BEI Konsumgüter Beiersdorf Logo.svg 0,95 22. Dez. 2008 Hamburg Hamburg Hamburg
BMW BMW Automobilproduktion BMW.svg 2,75 1. Juli 1988 München Bayern Bayern
Continental CON Automobilzulieferer Continental AG logo.svg 2,38 24. Sep. 2012 Hannover Niedersachsen Niedersachsen
Covestro 1COV Chemie Covestro Logo.svg 1,28 19. Mär. 2018 Leverkusen Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
Daimler DAI Automobilproduktion DaimlerLogo.svg 5,62 21. Dez. 19981 Stuttgart Baden-Württemberg Baden-Württemberg
Deutsche Bank DBK Banken Deutsche Bank logo without wordmark.svg 1,73 1. Juli 1988 Frankfurt am Main Hessen Hessen
Deutsche Börse DB1 Börsen Deutsche Börse Group Logo.svg 2,10 23. Dez. 2002 Frankfurt am Main Hessen Hessen
Deutsche Lufthansa LHA Luftfahrt Lufthansa Logo 2018.svg 1,07 1. Juli 1988 Köln Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
Deutsche Post DPW Logistik Logo Deutsche Post DHL.svg 2,82 19. Mär. 2001 Bonn Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
Deutsche Telekom DTE Telekommunikation Telekom Logo 2013.svg 4,47 18. Nov. 1996 Bonn Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
E.ON EOAN Versorger Logo E.ON.svg 2,03 19. Juni 20001 Essen Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
Fresenius FRE Medizintechnik und Klinikbetrieb Fresenius.svg 2,77 23. Mär. 2009 Bad Homburg vor der Höhe Hessen Hessen
Fresenius Medical Care FME Medizintechnik Fresenius Medical Care 20xx logo.svg 1,80 20. Sep. 1999 Hof an der Saale Bayern Bayern
HeidelbergCement HEI Baustoffe HeidelbergCement Logo.svg 1,11 21. Juni 2010 Heidelberg Baden-Württemberg Baden-Württemberg
Henkel HEN3 Konsumgüter und Chemie Henkel-Logo.svg 1,88 1. Juli 1988 Düsseldorf Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
Infineon Technologies IFX Halbleiter Infineon-Logo.svg 2,72 21. Sep. 2009 Neubiberg Bayern Bayern
Linde LIN Industriegase und Anlagenbau TheLindeGroup-Logo.svg 3,49 1. Juli 1988 Dublin Irland Irland
Merck MRK Chemie und Pharma Logo Merck KGaA 2015.svg 1,06 18. Juni 2007 Darmstadt Hessen Hessen
Munich Re MUV2 Versicherungen Münchener Rück logo.svg 2,72 23. Sep. 1996 München Bayern Bayern
RWE RWE Versorger RWE Logo 2018.svg 1,07 1. Juli 1988 Essen Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
SAP SAP Standardsoftware SAP 2011 logo.svg 10,56 18. Sep. 1995 Walldorf Baden-Württemberg Baden-Württemberg
Siemens SIE Elektrotechnik Siemens-logo.svg 9,34 1. Juli 1988 Berlin und München Berlin Berlin und Bayern Bayern
Thyssenkrupp TKA Mischkonzern Thyssenkrupp AG Logo 2015.svg 1,10 25. Mär. 19991 Essen und Duisburg Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
Volkswagen VOW3 Automobilproduktion VWAG-Logo.svg 2,88 1. Juli 1988 Wolfsburg Niedersachsen Niedersachsen
Vonovia VNA Immobilien Vonovia Logo.svg 1,85 21. Sep. 2015 Bochum Nordrhein-Westfalen Nordrhein-Westfalen
Wirecard WDI Finanztechnologie Wirecard Logo.svg 24. Sep. 2018 Aschheim Bayern Bayern

1) Daimler, E.ON und Thyssenkrupp waren durch ihre Vorgängerunternehmen seit dem 1. Juli 1988 im DAX vertreten.

src: https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/DAX#Unternehmen_im_DAX

The Dow Jones index consists of:

Components

Since June 26, 2018, the Dow Jones Industrial Average has consisted of the following companies:

 
Company Exchange Symbol Industry Date Added Notes
3M NYSE MMM Conglomerate 1976-08-09 as Minnesota Mining and Manufacturing
American Express NYSE AXP Financial services 1982-08-30
Apple NASDAQ AAPL Information technologies 2015-03-19
Boeing NYSE BA Aerospace and defense 1987-03-12
Caterpillar NYSE CAT Construction and mining equipment 1991-05-06
Chevron NYSE CVX Oil & gas 2008-02-19 also 1930-07-18 to 1999-11-01
Cisco Systems NASDAQ CSCO Information technologies 2009-06-08
Coca-Cola NYSE KO Food 1987-03-12 also 1932-05-26 to 1935-11-20
DowDuPont NYSE DWDP Chemical industry 2017-09-01 Essentially, as continuation of E.I. du Pont de Nemours & Company‘s appearance since 1935-11-20, but officially a new company due to its merger with Dow Chemical Company on the same day.[7]
ExxonMobil NYSE XOM Oil & gas 1928-10-01 as Standard Oil of New Jersey
Goldman Sachs NYSE GS Financial services 2013-09-20
The Home Depot NYSE HD Retail 1999-11-01
IBM NYSE IBM Information technologies 1979-06-29 also 1932-05-26 to 1939-03-04
Intel NASDAQ INTC Information technologies 1999-11-01
Johnson & Johnson NYSE JNJ Pharmaceuticals 1997-03-17
JPMorgan Chase NYSE JPM Financial services 1991-05-06
McDonald’s NYSE MCD Food 1985-10-30
Merck & Company NYSE MRK Pharmaceuticals 1979-06-29
Microsoft NASDAQ MSFT Information technologies 1999-11-01
Nike NYSE NKE Apparel 2013-09-20
Pfizer NYSE PFE Pharmaceuticals 2004-04-08
Procter & Gamble NYSE PG Consumer goods 1932-05-26
Travelers NYSE TRV Insurance 2009-06-08
UnitedHealth Group NYSE UNH Managed health care 2012-09-24
United Technologies NYSE UTX Conglomerate 1939-03-14 as United Aircraft
Verizon NYSE VZ Telecommunication 2004-04-08
Visa NYSE V Financial services 2013-09-20
Walmart NYSE WMT Retail 1997-03-17
Walgreens Boots Alliance NASDAQ WBA Retail 2018-06-26
Walt Disney NYSE DIS Broadcasting and entertainment 1991-05-06

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dow_Jones_Industrial_Average#/

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