What if I told you there was a secret algorithm that determines roughly what the market will do day in and day out? I would just be telling you that. I have no evidence of anything. In fact, many can easily argue the opposite is true because they can see their orders getting placed. It also seems quite plausible there are massive amounts of individuals and groups who trade the E-mini S&P 500 and that activity seems to be represented among the fluctuations. It also seems plausible that institutions that “fade in” millions of dollars to create the appearance of a bullish move to then capitalize on said move are intentionally manipulating price. We have heard of dark pools, algorithms, and hedge fund traders playing these games.
Do you think the regulation is always one step ahead? That is doubtful. It appears that almost any multi-billion dollar institution eventually becomes compromised by individuals with selfish interests. Companies tend to reward those individuals who make the company the most amount of money while making problems go away. The whole idea of for-profit enterprise negates human welfare unless a viable, healthy product is produced in an environmentally-friendly way. Entire industries would disappear if this human-first approach was globally respected.
And it does not take a room full of geniuses or an advanced artificial intelligence network to see the real problems we’re facing. Manipulation goes beyond the charts. We can see it in our everyday lives. If you talk with a retired firefighter, teacher, or any regular person, they will probably be able to identify weak points of their former occupations, although they may not be able to identify solutions or why things are the way they are.
The situation is just that actual altruistic practices are rarely prioritized or rewarded. If you look at some of the most famous day traders, they are this way because they have a dollar amount associated with their names. It’s because they have pictures of expensive vehicles, exotic locations, beautiful women, or other indicators of status. Many people want these things for themselves. So what does the average person do? They do what they did when they were young and looked up to their parents: they attempt to repeat the same actions. However, as an adult, following a day trader isn’t as easy as it seems. Yes, you can match up your signals, but can you really afford to trade the way they do when you’re just starting off? Are they really trading when that webcam isn’t on? Are they selling a personality or lifestyle rather than a viable product?
At DayTradeToWin, the flashiness isn’t there. You’re basically seeing raw charts and signal performance on a regular basis. Chart after chart, video after video, for many years. And it’s pretty much all John Paul, the founder of DayTradeToWin, laying it all out there. If a company is trying to sell the “get rich quick” image or a huggable-as-a-teddy-bear instructor, are they selling you a product or are they trying to warm you up so your wallet becomes a little more reachable for them? Think about it and be careful. You work hard for your money and not everyone out there respects you.