Trader Lists

Ever since Britain voted to leave the European Union the markets have gone wild. When will things calm down and what's to follow?

Forbes recently released its 14th annual Global 2000 list; a ranking of the biggest companies in the world.

Over the last couple decades, trading has gone from a select few traders in Chicago and New York to being accessible to nearly everyone. With accessibility comes advertising.

By now you have undoubtedly heard that the deal the world was waiting for has not come to pass.

The end of tax season is quickly approaching, which means if you’re expecting a hefty tax bill, you likely haven’t filed yet.
For decades now, China has been the leading driver of global growth, consuming unfathomable amounts of raw materials and commodities.

Last year, from beginning to end, was a rollercoaster of events. From stock market crashes to Ponzi schemes to the Federal Reserve raising rates, it seems as though 2015 had it all.

The 168th OPEC conference ended with a press conference in which the Secretary General announced, unsurprisingly, no change in OPEC policy.
For the typically lackluster mid-December time period, most major markets are still relatively liquid and volatile, and traders continued engagement can be chalked up almost entirely to tomorrow’s landmark FOMC decision.
It is hard to overestimate OPEC policy as the most influential driver of global energy pricing and energy industry success.