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  • What Is Scalping for Traders?

    In the financial marketplaces of the world, there are numerous different styles and trading methodologies employed with the goal of achieving profitability. One of the most prominent forms of trading used by both retail and institutional traders alike is known as "scalping." Scalping is a trade management strategy in which the trader elects to take small profits quickly as they become available within the marketplace. Often referred to as "picking…

  • What Are Dark Pools?

    Dark pools are networks of privately held trading forums, exchanges or markets that provide a platform for the anonymous trading of securities. Dark pools facilitate non-exchange-based trading practices between broker-dealer firms and investors interested in placing orders for the trade of specific securities outside of public scrutiny. Dark pools are also referred to as "dark pool liquidity" or "dark liquidity." Purpose Of Dark Pools The main objective of a dark…

  • What Is Rollover In Futures Trading?

    In the trading of futures, "rollover" refers to the process of closing out open positions in soon-to- expire contracts in favour of contracts with later expiration dates. Rollover is unique to each product, and it produces a substantial impact upon volatility and price action within the marketplace. The days surrounding an individual contract's rollover are especially important in the area of risk management. The full attention of investors engaged in…

  • Triangular Arbitrage

    What is Arbitrage? Arbitrage trading is an opportunity in financial markets when similar assets can be purchased and sold simultaneously at different prices for profit. Simply put, an arbitrageur buys cheaper assets and sells more expensive assets at the same time to take a profit with no net cash flow. In theory, the practice of arbitrage should require no capital and involve no risk. In practice, however, attempts at arbitrage…

  • Fees And Commissions Associated With Futures Trading

    In order to participate in the futures market, an individual assumes responsibility for several transaction costs associated with the facilitation of a trade. Overall, there are four basic types of fees incurred during the active trading of a single futures contract: Exchange/Clearing fees National Futures Association (NFA) fee Data fees Brokerage commissions Futures trading fees are assessed on a per-contract basis. For every contract traded, each type of fee is…

  • Is The Efficient Market Hypothesis Still Valid?

    The Efficient Market Hypothesis (or EMH, as it's known) suggests that investors cannot make returns above the average of the market on a consistent basis. This is because under normal circumstances all available information about asset values and prices is rapidly disseminated throughout the market, bringing prices quickly to an equilibrium value. The hypothesis was developed in the 1960s by University of Chicago economics professors Harry Roberts and Eugene Fama.…

  • What Is Spread Betting?

    Spread betting is a speculative strategy in which participants make bets on the price movements of a security. At its most basic level, this kind of speculation involves placing wagers on the bid and ask prices provided by a spread-betting company. Because spread betting does not involve buying or selling the underlying asset, it is a type of financial derivatives trading. Participants are able to target a vast array of…

Disclosure

Any opinions, news, research, analyses, prices, other information, or links to third-party sites contained on this website are provided on an "as-is" basis, as general market commentary and do not constitute investment advice. The market commentary has not been prepared in accordance with legal requirements designed to promote the independence of investment research, and it is therefore not subject to any prohibition on dealing ahead of dissemination. Although this commentary is not produced by an independent source, Friedberg Direct, FXCM or its affiliates takes all sufficient steps to eliminate or prevent any conflicts of interests arising out of the production and dissemination of this communication. The employees of Friedberg Direct and FXCM commit to acting in the clients' best interests and represent their views without misleading, deceiving, or otherwise impairing the clients' ability to make informed investment decisions. For more information about the Friedberg Direct's internal organizational and administrative arrangements for the prevention of conflicts, please refer to the Firms' Managing Conflicts Policy. Please ensure that you read and understand our Full Disclaimer and Liability provision concerning the foregoing Information, which can be accessed here.**

Spreads Widget: When static spreads are displayed, the figures reflect a time-stamped snapshot as of when the market closes. Spreads are variable and are subject to delay. The spread figures are for informational purposes only. Friedberg Direct is not liable for errors, omissions or delays, or for actions relying on this information.

Order Execution Only

Order Execution Only

Regulatory Documents:
IIROC Brochure: How Can I Get My Money Back, How IIROC Protects Investors, IIROC Complaints Brochure, CIPF Brochure, CIPF Coverage Policy, IIROC Order Execution Only Bulletin, Conflict Disclosure Statement, Covid-19 and Cyber Security - Tips for Investors, Relationship Disclosure Information Document

The relationship between Friedberg Direct and FXCM was formed with the purpose to allow Canadian residents access to FXCM's suite of products, while maintaining their accounts with a regulated Canadian firm. All accounts are opened by and held with Friedberg Direct, a division of Friedberg Mercantile Group Ltd., a member of the Investment Industry Regulatory Organization of Canada (IIROC). Friedberg customer accounts are protected by the Canadian Investor Protection Fund within specified limits. A brochure describing the nature and limits of coverage is available upon request or at www.cipf.ca.

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