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Marchés Mars 2013
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Poster un nouveau sujet   Répondre au sujet    FINANCES : Sortir de la boîte, Penser autrement Index du Forum -> Rubrique Finance -> Revue de presse financière
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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Lun 6 Jan - 17:10 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant


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1:45pm MARKETS
Bitcoin rebounds in China to top $1,000 Exchanges find solutions to regulatory crackdown


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MessagePosté le: Lun 6 Jan - 17:10 (2014)    Sujet du message: Publicité

PublicitéSupprimer les publicités ?
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MessagePosté le: Lun 6 Jan - 17:10 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant


©Reuters

9:46am MARKETS
Lira tumbles as Turkey’s woes deepen Reduction in US stimulus and domestic political turmoil weigh


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MessagePosté le: Mar 7 Jan - 01:08 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Apple, Amazon suffer ratings cut over ethics
Why gold briefly ‘crashed’ | Yield-hungry investors won't sell just yet
Corporate outlooks freak out | Yellen vote may be closest ever
Yardeni: 2014 will be a year of rational — or irrational — exuberance


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MessagePosté le: Mar 7 Jan - 01:11 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Why Twitter seems riskier than Facebook
The competition for new advertising dollars is at the core of new analysis out of Morgan Stanley.
Zynga tests bitcoin payments for games
Here's what bitcoin may see in 2014
5 ways social media is changing finance


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MessagePosté le: Mar 7 Jan - 10:36 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant


Hong Kong-based firm accused of fraud via Ponzi scheme in Turkey
A Hong Kong-based company has sold 70 million Turkish Liras-worth web network to 35,000 people within six months in Turkey using a new generation Ponzi scheme


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MessagePosté le: Mar 7 Jan - 14:49 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant


Why did gold suffer a 'flash crash'?
Explanations for the drop range from a “fat finger” to trader liquidation to blatant price manipulation.
Swiss bank warns of big loss because of gold


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MessagePosté le: Mar 7 Jan - 18:19 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Will the stock market be able to at least stay afloat?
Commentary: Irwin Kellner on what could go wrong this year


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MessagePosté le: Mar 7 Jan - 19:11 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

1:20pm MARKETS
Bundesbank warns over Bitcoin risk Board member calls virtual currency ‘highly speculative’


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MessagePosté le: Mer 8 Jan - 09:51 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Bourse : pourquoi les petites valeurs font une nouvelle fois mieux que les grandes
07/01 | 19:08 | Marina Alcaraz
Le CAC Mid&Small a grimpé de presque 27% en 2013. La surperformance devrait continuer. Une vingtaine de valeurs ont affiché des gains de plus de 100 %.


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MessagePosté le: Mer 8 Jan - 15:54 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Federal Probe Targets Banks Over Bonds Federal investigators are looking into whether some Wall Street banks cheated clients in the years following the financial crisis by mispricing a type of bond that was central to the economic turmoil.




Markets Federal Probe Targets Banks Over Bonds Inquiry Looks for Deliberate Mispricing of Mortgage Bonds Key to Financial Crisis

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By
Jean Eaglesham
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Jan. 7, 2014 10:04 p.m. ET
Federal investigators are probing whether a number of Wall Street banks cheated clients in the years following the financial crisis by deliberately mispricing a type of mortgage bond that was central to the economic turmoil, according to people close to the inquiry.
The investigation is a potential blow to the banks, who are just starting to move on from years of intense scrutiny tied to their roles in the crisis.
Wall Street's conduct leading up to and during the market convulsions of 2008 already has been closely examined by authorities. The new probe by regulators is the first known wide-ranging examination of mortgage-bond sales by banks in the years that followed.
In that postcrisis period, when the economy remained shaky and many markets weren't yet active again, banks still held on their books billions of dollars in hard-to-price assets. Regulators are seeking information about whether banks made significant misrepresentations about some of those assets to make deals.
The banks under scrutiny include Barclays BARC.LN +0.91% PLC, Citigroup Inc., C +0.69% Deutsche Bank AG DBK.XE +1.27% , Goldman Sachs Group Inc., GS -0.60% J.P. Morgan Chase JPM -1.15% & Co., Morgan Stanley, MS -0.32% Royal Bank of Scotland Group RBS.LN +2.77% PLC and UBS AG UBSN.VX +1.64% , said one of the people close to the probe.
The investigation, which began less than a year ago, is still in an early stage and may not lead to enforcement action, the people said. Subpoenas have been sent to several firms to gather information.
Regulators are investigating whether traders exploited the murky pricing around residential mortgage-backed securities from around 2009 through 2011 to buy or sell the investments at artificially depressed or inflated values, the people close to the inquiry said. The other parties in such transactions would typically be rival banks, hedge funds and other large investment firms.
Unlike with publicly traded stocks, where pricing is transparent, investors in mortgage-backed securities markets often rely on traders to disclose honestly the prices paid and the commissions charged. It is generally illegal for traders to misrepresent to investors aspects of a transaction that are important enough to affect the decision to buy or sell.
One issue that could come to the fore in the investigation, according to one person familiar with the matter, is where does aggressive salesmanship cross the line into fraud?
The probe is being conducted by the Securities and Exchange Commission and the special inspector general for the Troubled Asset Relief Program, or Sigtarp, said the people close to the probe. Sigtarp, a watchdog set up in 2008 to root out fraud related to the crisis bailout, is involved because the banks under scrutiny sold residential mortgage-backed securities to entities partly funded by bailout money.
Spokesmen for the SEC and Sigtarp declined to comment.
The probe comes as the SEC is winding down its effort to hold financial-crisis wrongdoers to account, with only a handful of potential cases still in the pipeline. A number of banks are expected in the coming months to resolve investigations by the Justice Department and state prosecutors into their crisis-era sale of mortgage-securities, following last year's landmark $13 billion settlement with J.P. Morgan, according to people familiar with the matter. A spokesman for J.P. Morgan, which at the time said it was pleased to have resolved the issue, declined further comment on the pact.
The latest investigation suggests Wall Street's legal headaches related to mortgage securities may continue.
The inquiry into banks' postcrisis mortgage bond sales follows the arrest last year by Sigtarp agents of a former senior trader at Jefferies LLC. Federal prosecutors in Connecticut accused Jesse C. Litvak of defrauding investors, including funds linked to the bailout, in trades on residential mortgage-backed securities. The SEC, which filed a parallel civil-enforcement action, alleged that Mr. Litvak "repeatedly lied" to investors, inventing prices and pocketing the difference for his firm.
A representative of Jefferies, a unit of the U.S. investment bank Jefferies Group LLC acquired last year by Leucadia National Corp. LUK -0.25% , declined to comment. Jefferies hasn't been accused of wrongdoing.
A jury trial of Mr. Litvak, a 39-year-old New York resident, is due to start next month. He has pleaded not guilty to the charges of securities fraud, making false statements to the U.S. government and defrauding the U.S. related to TARP. If convicted, he faces up to 20 years in prison on each securities-fraud charge.
Patrick J. Smith, a lawyer representing Mr. Litvak, said last year that his client "did not cheat anyone out of a dime." Mr. Smith declined further comment Tuesday.
Allegations of undisclosed markups or markdowns of prices, to boost profits or hide losses, are a common feature of securities fraud.
The SEC has filed a number of such cases as part of its crisis-related efforts.
The case against Mr. Litvak has prompted investigators to look more widely into how traders at other firms were pricing mortgage-backed securities in the aftermath of the meltdown, according to the people close to the probe.
After the crisis, banks held billions of dollars worth of such securities, which are bundles of loans created by Wall Street firms as the housing market boomed. The value of many of those securities plunged.
The agency alleged that from 2009 through 2011, the former Jefferies trader lied about how much Jefferies had paid for the securities and sometimes pretended to be arranging a trade on behalf of another customer when in fact he was selling securities from the bank's own inventory. In one example, the SEC alleged the trader emailed an investor promising he was about to "go beat up" a fictitious outside seller of a bond owned by Jefferies. Shortly afterward, in a message that began "winner winner chicken dinner," he said that the concocted negotiation had yielded a better price.
In fact, the SEC alleged, Mr. Litvak had bought the security for significantly less than the price demanded by the nonexistent outside seller. A senior SEC official at the time described the alleged conduct as "unfit for a used-car lot, let alone a marketplace for mortgage-backed securities."
Write to Jean Eaglesham at jean.eaglesham@wsj.com

http://online.wsj.com/news/articles/SB1000142405270230488710457930694106901…


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Twitter cut to sell by Cantor; shares drop

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MessagePosté le: Mer 8 Jan - 21:49 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Fed tapered as it saw ‘QE’ benefits declining over time
LIVE BLOG: Markets react to Fed minutes, Yahoo pops, bonds tank


How end of extra benefits could send U.S. unemployment rate lower
Horwitz: War on Poverty kept the poor, poor | Poverty war’s winners


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MessagePosté le: Mer 8 Jan - 21:50 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Paul Merriman
The danger of stock predictions
Should you pay attention to market forecasts? No. All they show is how easy it is to be wrong..
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