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Marchés Mars 2013
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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Jeu 6 Mar - 17:56 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Forex scandal hits Bank of England Central bank suspends employee as it launches new investigation

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MessagePosté le: Jeu 6 Mar - 17:56 (2014)    Sujet du message: Publicité

PublicitéSupprimer les publicités ?
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shadok
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MessagePosté le: Jeu 6 Mar - 18:26 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

 là en clair :
http://www.ft.com/intl/cms/s/0/36196e7a-a48e-11e3-b915-00144feab7de.html#ax…


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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Ven 7 Mar - 14:34 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Bitcoin raises lots of questions. Satoshi Nakamoto doesn't have the answers
The important answers about the cryptocurrency won’t come from chasing a man in a Prius around LA
• Satoshi Nakamoto denies being bitcoin inventor amid media frenzy









Dorian S Nakamoto during an interview with the Associated Press, Thursday 6 March in Los Angeles. Photograph: Damian Dovarganes/AP

Whenever you think the bitcoin story can’t get any stranger, it does.
A wretched few months for the currency culminated yesterday in the apparent revelation of the true identity online currency’s creator, followed by strong denials, culminating in a bizarre car chase as a media scrum pursued a 64-year-old man across the streets of California.
It’s only the latest in a string of misfortunes to strike bitcoin – the first of a generation of crypto-currencies: digital coinage not backed by any government or institution.
First the main marketplace for actually spending bitcoins, the Silk Road – essentially an eBay for drugs – is shut down by US authorities. In the following weeks, several similar sites were hacked or shut down.
Then disaster begins to strike bitcoin itself: a string of the largest exchanges (where bitcoin can be converted to real-world currency) are hacked, and several shut down. Some of the survivors face investigation over money laundering. The currency’s value is well down from its highs.
Just as bitcoin was reaching acceptability, attracting investment from major Silicon Valley players, and talk of “legitimate” services, the currency is back in crisis. Lots of fixes are being discussed, but almost never sensibly.
The biggest hurdle facing those trying to rebuild bitcoin is a clear but rarely acknowledged truth: the coalition of bitcoin supporters is fraying. There are multiple visions of what the currency is for, and they’re mutually incompatible – and each calls for something different to happen next.
The most ambitious and idealistic vision for bitcoin is the one that seems to have been shared by its earliest supporters: a libertarian currency beyond the reach of government or regulators. The supply of bitcoin is fixed, meaning no government could ever tinker with it – preventing the monetary policies which so influence the dollar, euro, and every other global currency.
Similarly, the anonymous nature of bitcoin made it perfect for those wary of government interference, whether people simply hoping to buy some MDMA for the weekend, launder cash, avoid an oppressive regime, or just prove government isn’t a political necessity.
To these initial true believers (or ne’er-do-wells, depending on your point of view), to make bitcoin respectable by falling in with regulators and government is to undermine the point of the currency. Here, the solution has to reside in technology: more secure wallets, clever tricks to make institutions trustworthy, and more. But for others, the case isn’t so clear.
Perhaps the most cynical view of bitcoin is as a get-rich-quick scheme: the latest in a long line of Ponzi schemes or commodity bubbles – a 21st-century version of the Dutch tulip mania.
Such a view isn’t entirely baseless: while currencies vary in relative value, rapid changes are generally a very bad thing – and bitcoin in a few short years has fluctuated from being worth less than $1 to more than $1,000. Perhaps more surprising still, more than half of the total holdings of bitcoins lie in the hands of fewer than 1,000 accounts. The top 1% is alive and well in the brave new world.
For such people, the substantive future of bitcoin hardly matters. All that’s important is making sure enough suckers think they’re worth a fortune until you sell.
There’s a more subtly opportunistic play taking place with bitcoin, though, and this is where the big-name and respectable players are: people trying to use the currency as a Trojan horse to fight the existing banking sector.
There’s nothing Silicon Valley likes doing more than “disrupting” existing industries, whether that’s AirBnb taking on hotels or Uber going head-to-head across the world with taxi firms. But in practice, such efforts revolve at least as much around finding ways to circumvent (or simply ignore) existing laws and regulations as huge technical innovation: build a tech, roll it out, discover it breaks existing law, then blame the council/city/government for holding back the progression of history.
Bitcoin is a handy way to extend this kind of “disruption” to banking. Services aiming to reduce the cost of sending money overseas more cheaply, for example, don’t need bitcoin at all. But saying your service is based on it gives you a chance to ride the hype machine – and perhaps even to turn a blind eye to some cumbersome and costly anti-money-laundering policies. And that saves a buck or two.
It’s this camp that’s got the most to gain by making bitcoin respectable, and bringing regulators in a little – but not too much. Almost no services in this area tally whatsoever with the potential (for good or evil) of a stateless currency – here the stakes are more around quicker, easier, cheaper ways to move money around. All potentially to the good, but hardly revolutionary.
No sensible conversation about saving or sinking bitcoin, then, can take place until people have the tricky one they’re skirting: what, exactly, do we want it to be?
Whatever bitcoin really is, and whatever the right answers are for what should happen next, one thing’s for sure: chasing a Japanese man in a Prius isn’t going to tell anyone anything.
Is Bitcoin about to change the world?


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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Ven 7 Mar - 15:25 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

7 signs we’re near a market top — and what to do now
Commentary: Michael Sincere says this latest ‘Go-Go’ era is ending.
NEED TO KNOW: Parabolic gold, melt-up signs and that 6th bull year
ETFs to bet on as the bull market turns 5 | Are you also up 170%?
Why the payrolls report won’t shake stocks | Steady stock futures


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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Ven 7 Mar - 15:34 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Milan Court Overturns Banks' Fraud Convictions
A Milan appeals court overturned the convictions of UBS, Deutsche Bank, J.P. Morgan and Depfa for fraud in the sale of derivatives contracts to the city of Milan in the mid-2000s. 1:18 PM


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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Ven 7 Mar - 15:42 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

7:58am
China suffers first corporate bond default Investors believe there will be no government-led bailout


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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Ven 7 Mar - 15:43 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

ORLD Tyrie attacks ‘Byzantine’ BoE governance Forex scandal highlights need to improve board’s role, says MP

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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Sam 8 Mar - 22:52 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Bull Market Five Years On: Still Celebrating
As the bull market turns five years old, stock investors have a lot to celebrate. But this bull market is showing its age.


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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Dim 9 Mar - 19:11 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

2:04pm
Forex probes set to dwarf Libor cases Banks funding an army of specialists for internal probes
2:04pm
Big banks face up to €10bn in legal costs Forex probe likely to lead to more litigation expenses


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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Lun 10 Mar - 11:34 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Plus de 100.000 milliards de dollars de dette mondiale
10/03 | 06:15 | Pierrick Fay

L'encours de la dette mondiale a été multiplié par 2,5 en à peine douze ans. Un niveau explosif qui risque de peser sur la croissance et qui complique la tâche des banques centrales.


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MessagePosté le: Lun 10 Mar - 13:36 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant


Warning sign for stocks: Margin debt levels at a high
Sincere: 7 signs we’re near market top (and what to do now)
NEED TO KNOW: Pundit paradise, Carl Icahn’s world, contrarian play


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MessagePosté le: Lun 10 Mar - 18:17 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Bull market celebrates its 5th birthday, but is the party over?
^DJI 16,371.42 -81.30 (-0.49%) ^GSPC 1,871.73 -6.31 (-0.34%)
Yahoo Finance's Lauren Lyster and Phil Pearlman celebrate the fifth birthday of the current stock market rally with some questions about its longevity.


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MessagePosté le: Lun 10 Mar - 18:54 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant



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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Mar 11 Mar - 10:47 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant



Andrew Smithers
Why the world is awash with debt


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Danyves
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MessagePosté le: Mar 11 Mar - 15:17 (2014)    Sujet du message: Marchés Mars 2013 Répondre en citant

Celebrating bulls are losing sight of the bearish picture
Commentary: The message from other market anniversaries is more dismal, writes Mark Hulbert.
NEED TO KNOW: Copper topper, can't-lose trading and fuel cells rev
Kellner: Five reasons stocks will fall | Stock futures pull back


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