Last week I presented a data analysis of the historical behavior of the S&P 500 Index over the last forty years (approximately).
We have now arrived at the business end of this week, with yesterday’s FOMC decisions and guidance followed by today’s monthly input from the Bank of England bringing the U.S. Dollar and British Pound into focus.
Earlier this week, I noted that the U.S. stock market – represented by the benchmark S&P 500 Index – was just a shade off its all-time high price.
While looking at the charts this weekend, I am getting very excited when I zoom out to the monthly S&P 500 Index chart.
I’ve written a lot about how one of the easiest and most reliable trading edges you can find in Forex – and also in stocks, commodities, or anything else
The Easter holiday is upon us, with many western or Christian countries having public holidays either side of a long weekend, although the U.S.A. is open as usual tomorrow, Monday 21st April.
The major index used as a standard measurement of the health and value of the U.S. stock market is the S&P 500 Index, consisting of the 500 largest publicly quoted company by market capitalization.
It’s Wednesday, but we just had two whole weekdays with no major economic data releases of any real importance.