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How You Can Profit From Penny Stocks Using Timothy Sykes Millionaire Challenge

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Just as the name suggests, penny stocks are common price shares of small public companies which are traded at low prices per share. They are also known as nano-cap stocks, micro-cap stocks, OTC stocks, or small-cap stocks. What makes penny stocks different from other stocks is their exchange platforms. In the United States, the NASDAQ, the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE), and other notable stock exchanges are the exchange platforms in which regular stocks are exchanged. On the contrary, penny stocks are traded Over The Counter (OTC), and there is little or no information on these companies that represent the stocks on this exchange platform. Hence, it is difficult to determine the exchange. That being stated, how can you achieve success trading penny stocks? Here are the various tips on how you can profit from penny stock trading.

Trade Low Price Stocks

The penny stock market comprises stocks with diverse price range. However, as a newbie, it is advisable to begin on a small scale. Let’s consider an example:

A trader who is new to penny stock trading may have two shares that he may be brooding over to purchase. The first stock may be worth $12 and the other one $120. With the first stock, there is a lesser amount of risk involved in comparison to the second stock. Hence, you can hold a position and stay relaxed as the stock closes in profits.

Another example to consider: A trader who wants to invest in the stock market with a fixed amount of $1,500. If the trader spends in the $10 stock, he gets 150 shares, if he invests in the $50 stock, he gets 30 shares, likewise, if he invests in the $150 stock, he gets 10 shares. In a case scenario where the price of the stocks increases by $3, he will make a profit of $450 on the $10 stock, $90 on the $30 stock, and $30 on the $150 stock. This implies that the $10 stock has the tendency to triple in value than the $150 stock. However, the probability of the $10 stock falling in price is higher when compared to the $150 stock. Nevertheless, your risk and loss are minimized.

Conduct An Extensive Research

As discussed earlier, there are significant downsides to penny stocks, which includes zero transparency. Hence, it becomes tricky to watch out for undervalued stocks. It can be likened to one looking for a needle in a haystack. Most traders search for promising penny stocks they can trade with. That way, their source of income keeps flowing. Therefore, it is necessary that you make extensive research on the penny stock you want to trade. Part of what you need to look into may include the stock company’s background, inception, business sector, growth, and dominance in the market.

Bear in mind that you may need to go through 20 – 30 companies before you find that perfect opportunity. Do not let this lengthy search discourage you or get you distracted.

Analyse The Trading Volume Numbers

We will be looking into another example shortly. Let’s assume a trader, say Miss XYZ purchased 25 shares of a $10 stock sometime in the past. Presently, the price of the stock has increased to $25 per share. It is obvious that there are some profit being made from the stock, and then she sells all the shares, but alas, there is no one to buy her shares.

Another challenge faced in the penny stock market is that they are represented by companies with fewer reputations or those that have poorly performed in the market. This means that a majority of individuals will not be interested in risking their money by purchasing those stocks. In the real sense of it, the company shareholders would be the ones to promote the company’s stock.

Due to illiquidity, traders find it hard to make profits trading penny stocks even when the numbers indicate so. It becomes nightmarish when a large number of shares are involved. To prevent such from happening, it is essential that you analyse the trading volume numbers of the shares you intend to purchase. Your search should extend beyond a year. In a situation where the trading numbers are low, then it is advisable to avoid them.

Diversify Your Trade

One important thought traders have on their mind is the number of shares that should be bought and the number of sectors the shares should be invested in. There are various sources that will provide you with answers. Whatever the answer is, it is important to know that the risk/reward ratio is vital. So if you want to diversify, it would be best to do so in an investment field. The reason for this is that if you encounter a loss in one sector, other sectors can recoup your loss and even make extra trading profits for you.

Take Affordable and Calculated Risks

There is no investment without its risks. The same thing applies to penny stock trading. There is no guaranteed profit. Therefore, you should ensure that your investment is one you can afford to risk. Life-changing funds that affect your education, wedding plans, health treatment and others, should never be used to invest as a negative turn out can be disastrous. Try as much as possible to curb your losses to the barest minimum.

Tim Sykes Millionaire Challenge

The Millionaire Challenge is ideal for traders that want to greatly increase their learning curves and boost their trading careers. Only those who are dedicated are allowed to be members of this program. Also, one would need to go through an application and interview process. The features include in this program include:

  • 6000+ video lessons
  • Over 800 webinars from Tim and his team
  • Live webinars (offered by Tim and his top students)
  • Tim’s Alerts and TimChallenge Chatrooms
  • 14 educational DVDs

This plethora of valuable content may be overwhelming to anyone new to the program. However, each of them is worth studying as it will expose you to how Tim understands and relate to the stock market. If you wish to know to get on this program and improve your trading techniques and strategy, please visit this link: Timothy Sykes millionaire challenge: Profiting with penny stocks

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Finance

Albania Has Opportunity to Build a More Sustainable Growth Model

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Albania’s economy, like other countries in the region, is recovering faster than expected after the historic recession created by the COVID-19 pandemic. Following the contraction of the economy by 4 percent in 2020, GDP growth is projected to reach 7.2 percent in 2021, one of the highest among Western Balkans countries, says the latest edition of the Western Balkans Regular Economic Report, Greening the Recovery.

The strong recovery is supported by consumption, tourism, and construction. Going forward, growth is expected to moderate at 3.8 percent in 2022 and 3.7 percent in 2023.

Albania’s poverty rate is projected to fall below its pre-pandemic level by end-2021. Employment and labor force participation is also recovering, albeit with a lag, and real wages are increasing.

The recovery is contributing to fiscal revenue collection. Macroeconomic policies have supported the recovery, but higher spending has led to a further rise in the debt-to-GDP ratio. Economic uncertainty remains high, as the COVID-19 pandemic continues worldwide.

“The Albanian economy has shown encouraging signs of recovery in 2021,” said Emanuel Salinas, World Bank Country Manager for Albania. “As growth rebounds, Albania has the opportunity to strengthen the sustainability of its economic model and implement reforms that further support sustainable and shared growth, while preserving macroeconomic stability.”

The report shows that the Western Balkans region has improved significantly, with GDP growth now projected to reach 5.9 percent in 2021, after a 3.1 percent contraction in 2020. Growth in the region is projected at 4.1 percent in 2022 and 3.8 percent in 2023.

The poverty rate for the region is projected to resume its pre-pandemic downward trend and fall by around 1 percentage point to 20.3 percent, close to its 2019 level.

The regionwide recovery is due to strength in both domestic and external demand. A sharp rebound in domestic consumption and in travel across Europe helped boost remittances as well as tourism inflows during the 2021 peak summer season. A strong recovery in advanced economies also provided a boost to demand for the region’s exports.

However, the recovery remains fragile. Early warning signals from the labor market call for close policy attention. Job losses from the recession and its aftermath have disproportionately affected women and youth, which may set back efforts to raise the region’s perennially low rates of labor force participation. Youth unemployment in the region rose to 37.7 percent in 2021, up 5.4 percentage points from June 2020, further worsening youth employment prospects.

“As the Western Balkans countries look to a post-pandemic future, their policy approach will need to focus on addressing key impediments to job creation and economic transformation, including green transition,” said Linda Van Gelder, World Bank Country Director for the Western Balkans. “All six countries would benefit from reforms in the business environment, governance, and digitalization, which would contribute to growth and close the gap with EU countries.”

The report also looks at the macro-fiscal challenges and drivers of greening the region’s growth. The Western Balkans now find themselves at a key decision point regarding the impending green transition.

Global strides toward climate action are causing fundamental changes in society. Consumer and investor preferences are shifting, green technologies and new business models are disrupting more markets, and green policies are reshaping economic landscapes. As such, greening a country’s economy is becoming a decisive factor in international competitiveness and the ability to attract international finance and investments.

The Western Balkans are no exception. Still characterized by a development model tilted toward familiar brown industries, moving toward a green growth pathway is far from easy, especially in the short term. Yet, the green transition offers significant opportunities for the Western Balkans – including closer integration into Euro-centric global value chains and access to significant EU resources to help fund a green transition.

Effectively managing this green transition, including the many policy tradeoffs, will need to be a core focus of policy attention for the Western Balkans in the years ahead.

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Montenegro on Course for Stronger Economic Recovery in 2021

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The Western Balkans region is rebounding from the COVID-19-induced recession of 2020, thanks to a faster-than-expected recovery in 2021, says the latest edition of the Western Balkans Regular Economic Report, Greening the Recovery.

The outlook for the region has improved significantly, with GDP growth now projected to reach 5.9 percent in 2021, after a 3.1 percent contraction in 2020. Growth in the region is projected at 4.1 percent in 2022 and 3.8 percent in 2023.

Driven by a rapid recovery in tourism, Montenegro’s economy is projected to rebound strongly by an estimated 10.8 percent in 2021, the highest rate among the six Western Balkan countries. Strong peak summer season has supported a rebound in tourism revenues, which are likely to reach close to 75 percent of their 2019 levels, from 55 percent previously estimated.

The rebound of economic activity has boosted government revenues, which coupled with careful fiscal management have led to a reduction in fiscal deficit from 11 percent of GDP in 2020 to an estimated 4 percent in 2021. Maintaining fiscal prudence in the medium term will be critical, as uncertainties loom.

“The economic crisis brought on by the COVID-19 pandemic continues to be a source of uncertainty, but also presents an opportunity for Montenegro to ensure a resilient, inclusive, and green post-pandemic recovery,” says Christopher Sheldon, World Bank Country Manager for Bosnia and Herzegovina and Montenegro. “The World Bank is committed to helping Montenegro implement reforms that can help ensure macroeconomic stability, create economic opportunities, and spur strong private-sector led growth”.

The report finds that unemployment in Montenegro remains high as the recovery has not ignited the labor market yet, which limits the pace of resumed poverty reduction. Poverty is projected to decline slowly in 2021, but it remains higher than its 2019 level.

The poverty rate for the region is projected to resume its pre-pandemic downward trend and fall by around 1 percentage point to 20.3 percent, close to its 2019 level.

The regionwide recovery is due to strength in both domestic and external demand. A sharp rebound in domestic consumption and in travel across Europe helped boost remittances as well as tourism inflows during the 2021 peak summer season. A strong recovery in advanced economies also provided a boost to demand for the region’s exports.

However, the recovery remains fragile. Early warning signals from the labor market call for close policy attention. Job losses from the recession and its aftermath have disproportionately affected women and youth, which may set back efforts to raise the region’s perennially low rates of labor force participation. Youth unemployment rose to 37.7 percent in 2021, up 5.4 percentage points from June 2020, further worsening youth employment prospects.

“As the Western Balkans countries look to a post-pandemic future, their policy approach will need to focus on addressing key impediments to job creation and economic transformation, including green transition,” said Linda Van Gelder, World Bank Country Director for the Western Balkans. “All six countries would benefit from reforms in the business environment, governance, and digitalization, which would contribute to growth and close the gap with EU countries.”

The report also looks at the macro-fiscal challenges and drivers of greening the region’s growth. The Western Balkans now find themselves at a key decision point regarding the impending green transition.

Global strides toward climate action are causing fundamental changes in society. Consumer and investor preferences are shifting, green technologies and new business models are disrupting more markets, and green policies are reshaping economic landscapes. As such, greening a country’s economy is becoming a decisive factor in international competitiveness and the ability to attract international finance and investments.

The Western Balkans are no exception. Still characterized by a development model tilted toward familiar brown industries, moving toward a green growth pathway is far from easy, especially in the short term. Yet, the green transition offers significant opportunities for the Western Balkans – including closer integration into Euro-centric global value chains and access to significant EU resources to help fund a green transition.

Effectively managing this green transition, including the many policy tradeoffs, will need to be a core focus of policy attention for the Western Balkans in the years ahead.

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North Macedonia’s Growth Projected Higher, but Economy Still Faces Risks

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macedonia

The Western Balkans region is rebounding from the COVID-19-induced recession of 2020, thanks to a faster-than-expected recovery in 2021, says the latest edition of the Western Balkans Regular Economic Report, Greening the Recovery.

The outlook for the region has improved significantly, with GDP growth now projected to reach 5.9 percent in 2021, after a 3.1 percent contraction in 2020. Growth in the region is projected at 4.1 percent in 2022 and 3.8 percent in 2023.

The poverty rate for the region is projected to resume its pre-pandemic downward trend and fall by around 1 percentage point to 20.3 percent, close to its 2019 level.

The regionwide recovery is due to strength in both domestic and external demand. A sharp rebound in domestic consumption and in travel across Europe helped boost remittances as well as tourism inflows during the 2021 peak summer season. A strong recovery in advanced economies also provided a boost to demand for the region’s exports.

For North Macedonia, this translates into a growth projection of 4.6 percent for 2021, much higher than the forecast in spring. “This positive outlook is still surrounded by downside risks, with the pace of immunization low and supply chains still disrupted, while financial conditions have started tightening,” said Massimiliano Paolucci, World Bank Country Manager for North Macedonia and Kosovo.

However, the recovery remains fragile. Early warning signals from the labor market call for close policy attention. Job losses from the recession and its aftermath have disproportionately affected women and youth, which may set back efforts to raise the region’s perennially low rates of labor force participation. Youth unemployment rose to 37.7 percent in 2021, up 5.4 percentage points from June 2020, further worsening youth employment prospects.

“As the Western Balkans countries look to a post-pandemic future, their policy approach will need to focus on addressing key impediments to job creation and economic transformation, including green transition,” said Linda Van Gelder, World Bank Regional Director for the Western Balkans. “All six countries would benefit from reforms in the business environment, governance, and digitalization, which would contribute to growth and close the gap with EU countries.”

The report also looks at the macro-fiscal challenges and drivers of greening the region’s growth. The Western Balkans now find themselves at a key decision point regarding the impending green transition.

Global strides toward climate action are causing fundamental changes in society. Consumer and investor preferences are shifting, green technologies and new business models are disrupting more markets, and green policies are reshaping economic landscapes. As such, greening a country’s economy is becoming a decisive factor in international competitiveness and the ability to attract international finance and investments.

The Western Balkans are no exception. Still characterized by a development model tilted toward familiar brown industries, moving toward a green growth pathway is far from easy, especially in the short term. Yet, the green transition offers significant opportunities for the Western Balkans – including closer integration into Euro-centric global value chains and access to significant EU resources to help fund a green transition.

Effectively managing this green transition, including the many policy tradeoffs, will need to be a core focus of policy attention for the Western Balkans in the years ahead.

Continue Reading

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