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Do New Images Show Dick Cheney a Bit Too Relaxed on September 11th, 2001?

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If you’re reading this, there’s a chance you weren’t old enough to vote when the World Trade Center’s Twin Towers were struck down on September 11th, 2001. An event that caused a tectonic shift in US foreign policy and led to two US engagements in the Middle East (Iraq and Afghanistan) – followed by proxy wars in countries like Syria, Libya, Iraq.

It was a horrific day to be an American. Some of us were in high school, watching on television, wondering why school hadn’t been let out. The logic was that we don’t bend to the will of terrorism, rather, it bends to our will. Except if you look at the blood and treasure expended by the Bush Administration, it seems that the US very much does do as the terrorists want them to do.

The US National Archive recently released photographs of national leaders from the day. The one we center on is too interesting to ignore: Dick Cheney, leaned back in his chair, seemingly casual about what’s going on.

dick-cheney-leaned-back-on-9-11-2001

US National Archives

In another, below, he’s at the beginning or end of a smile while President George W. Bush has a genuine look of distress on his face, perhaps on the precipice of tears.

dick-cheney-smiling-on-9-11-2001-president-bush-crying

US National Archives

According to Forbes, body language is everything. Leaning back is a sign of disinterest, whereas leaning in is a sign of keen interest.

Conspiracy theorists have long charged a few things about Dick Cheney, chief among them that he was the one calling the shots during George W. Bush’s presidency. In 2013, it was revealed that Dick Cheney had previously been dishonest about the events of 9/11.

If nothing else, the newly released photos will strengthen conspiracy theories and potentially create new ones. One thing is for certain: the way that Dick Cheney is reacting in these photos is diametrically opposed to the way that most Americans reacted. More from that period can be found here.

Featured image from Albert H. Teich / Shutterstock.com.

Important: Never invest (trade with) money you can't afford to comfortably lose. Always do your own research and due diligence before placing a trade. Read our Terms & Conditions here. Trade recommendations and analysis are written by our analysts which might have different opinions. Read my 6 Golden Steps to Financial Freedom here. Best regards, Jonas Borchgrevink.

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5 stars on average, based on 2 rated postsP. H. Madore has covered the cryptocurrency beat over the course of hundreds of articles for Hacked's sister site, CryptoCoinsNews, as well as some of her competitors. He is a major contributing developer to the Woodcoin project, and has made technical contributions on a number of other cryptocurrency projects. In spare time, he recently began a more personalized, weekly newsletter at http://ico.phm.link




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22 Comments

22 Comments

  1. Ivo Oscar Faleiro

    July 25, 2015 at 2:29 pm

    “In all the possibilities this could have been an inside job to boost the American economy”.

  2. robinbarnhart

    July 25, 2015 at 2:44 pm

    I’m an expert in body language. I’m a retired Federal Officer that taught body language and mircro-facials for DHS. You have insufficient context for these photos and cannot base your responses on them without that. For example, Chaney has only one leg up. He could be relieving stress on his back or catering to many other health, pain issues. I do that.
    In the next photo, there is no way to tell if he is starting or finishing a smile. There is no sign of ‘happiness’ in his eyes. You don’t know what he was talking about or what his intents were. Be thoughtful before you start looking at photos and implying intent.

    • Rob Dc

      July 28, 2015 at 1:07 am

      I’ve always been interested in body language. Would love to pick your brains.

      • robinbarnhart

        July 28, 2015 at 2:31 am

        Pick away. 😉

        • Rob Dc

          July 28, 2015 at 3:00 am

          Okay, are there any legit good books to start with? I feel as though I have good intuition, but not quite sure.

          • robinbarnhart

            July 28, 2015 at 7:11 pm

            Yes, there are good ‘legit’ books. I think most anything by Dr. Paul Ekman is good. Many of the books you find today actually offer good information up to a point. Use common sense when you read books on body language and you will come away with a good basis for understanding.
            I could almost write a discertation on any of these questions/topics so consider that in my brief responses.There is no ‘one sign’ that someone is lying so when you read that anywhere, it’s incorrect. Your intuition is often one of the best markers for what is true because we often “see” things that we don’t know we’ve seen but we respond to them by “feeling” them. We respond to expressions that occur even when they are micro (can be a fraction of a second) and yes, these are legit. A micro expression always tells the real emotion that someone is feeling. You likely will not see them because they are so fleeting but will get a sense that something is there. Again, one of the issues with trying to diagnose these is that if someone actually sees an expression such as ‘disgust’ we may impose stronger or incorrect emotions to it. That’s where you ask questions. i.e. “How do you feel about that?”
            If you see something that doesn’t fit, ask more questions. You should eventually come up with what is really going on or be able to discern if there is deception going on. I truly worry about people getting a little bit on knowledge and assuming they are lie detectors. Don’t accuse based on anything you hear from me or read in a book.
            A macro expression is one that can be brief, 2-3 seconds, to indefinite and can be ‘placed’ on the face. They may or may not be genuine. We have all seen someone that has a smile placed on their face and/or have likely done it ourselves. Even then, it doesn’t mean that the person is lying. They may be happy, in a relaxed mood and trying to be polite in a social situation.
            For now, take most things as an opportunity to …. ask more questions.

          • robinbarnhart

            July 28, 2015 at 7:16 pm

            Yes, there are good ‘legit’ books. I think
            most anything by Dr. Paul Ekman is good. Many of the books you find today
            actually offer good information up to a point. Use common sense when you read
            books on body language and you will come away with a good basis for
            understanding.

            I could almost write a dissertation on any of these
            questions/topics so consider that in my brief responses. There is no ‘one sign’
            that someone is lying so when you read that anywhere, it’s incorrect. Your
            intuition is often one of the best markers for what is true because we often
            “see” things that we don’t know we’ve seen but we respond to them by
            “feeling” them. We respond to expressions that occur even when they
            are micro (can be a fraction of a second) and yes, these are legit. A micro
            expression always tells the real emotion that someone is feeling. You likely
            will not see them because they are so fleeting but will get a sense that
            something is there. Again, one of the issues with trying to diagnose these is
            that if someone actually sees an expression such as ‘disgust’ we may impose
            stronger or incorrect emotions to it. That’s where you ask questions. i.e.
            “How do you feel about that?”

            If you see something that doesn’t fit, ask more questions.
            You should eventually come up with what is really going on or be able to
            discern if there is deception going on. I truly worry about people getting a
            little bit on knowledge and assuming they are lie detectors. Don’t accuse based
            on anything you hear from me or read in a book.

            A macro expression is one that can be brief, 2-3 seconds, to
            indefinite and can be ‘placed’ on the face. They may or may not be genuine. We
            have all seen someone that has a smile placed on their face and/or have likely
            done it ourselves. Even then, it doesn’t mean that the person is lying. They
            may be happy, in a relaxed mood and trying to be polite in a social situation.

            For now, take most things as an opportunity to …. ask more
            questions.

          • robinbarnhart

            July 28, 2015 at 7:23 pm

            Yes, there are good ‘legit’ books. I think
            most anything by Dr. Paul Ekman is good. Many of the books you find today
            actually offer good information up to a point. Use common sense when you read
            books on body language and you will come away with a good basis for
            understanding.

            I could almost write a dissertation on any of these
            questions/topics so consider that in my brief responses.

            There is no ‘one sign’ that someone is lying so when you read that anywhere,
            it’s incorrect. Your intuition is often one of the best markers for what is
            true because we often “see” things that we don’t know we’ve seen but
            we respond to them because we “feel” them. That ‘gut feeling’ we get is
            often correct yet we often ignore it and that is the greater mistake. Ask
            questions. We respond to expressions that occur even when they are micro (a fraction of a second to a couple of seconds) and yes, these are legit.

            A micro expression always tells the true emotion that someone is feeling. You
            likely will not see them because they are so fleeting but you will get a sense (feel)
            that something is there. Again, one of the issues with trying to diagnose these
            is that if someone actually sees an expression such as ‘disgust’ we may impose
            stronger or incorrect emotions to it. That’s where you ask questions. i.e.
            “How do you feel about that?”

            If you see something that doesn’t fit, ask more questions.
            You should eventually come up with what is really going on or be able to
            discern if there is deception going on. I truly worry about people getting a
            little bit on knowledge and assuming they are lie detectors. Don’t accuse based
            on anything you hear from me or read in a book.

            A macro expression is one that can be brief, 2-3 seconds, to
            indefinite and can be ‘placed’ on the face. These expressions may or may not be
            genuine. We have all seen someone that has a smile placed on their face and/or
            have likely done it ourselves. Even then, it doesn’t mean that the person is
            lying. They may be happy, in a relaxed mood and trying to be polite in a social
            situation.

            For now, take most things as an opportunity to ask more
            questions.

          • robinbarnhart

            July 28, 2015 at 7:37 pm

            Yes, there are good ‘legit’ books. I think most anything by Dr. Paul Ekman is good. Many of the books you find today actually offer good information up to a point. Use common sense when you read books on body language and you will come away with a good basis for understanding.

            I could almost write a dissertation on any of these questions/topics so consider that in my brief responses.

            There is no ‘one sign’ that someone is lying so when you read that anywhere, it’s incorrect. Your intuition is often one of the best markers for what is true because we often “see” things that we don’t know we’ve seen but we respond to them because we “feel” them. That ‘gut feeling’ we get is often correct yet we often ignore it and that is the greater mistake. Ask questions. We respond to expressions that occur even when they are micro (a fraction of a second to a couple of seconds) and yes, these are legit.

            A micro expression always tells the true emotion that someone is feeling. You likely will not see them because they are so fleeting but you will get a sense (feel) that something is there.

            One of the issues with trying to diagnose these is that if someone actually sees an expression such as ‘disgust’ we may impose stronger or incorrect emotions to it. That’s where you ask questions. i.e. “How do you feel about that?”

            If you see something that doesn’t fit, ask more questions. You should eventually come up with what is really going on or be able to discern if there is deception going on. I truly worry about people getting a little bit of knowledge and assuming they are lie detectors. Don’t accuse based on anything you hear from me or read in a book.

            A macro expression is one that can be brief, 2-3 seconds, to indefinite and can be ‘placed’ on the face. These expressions may or may not be genuine. We have all seen someone that has a smile placed on their face and/or have likely done it ourselves. Even then, it doesn’t mean that the person is lying. They may be happy, in a relaxed mood and trying to be polite in a social situation.

            For now, take most things as an opportunity to ask more questions.

          • Rob Dc

            July 28, 2015 at 9:48 pm

            I believe I have a Dr. Paul Ekman book on my wish list. A good one I read was “The Gift of Fear” by Gavin DeBecker. He writes of the messengers of intuition in relation to self preservation. Great read. I imagine you’ve heard of him.

            I get the idea of using your sense of someone as to what questions to ask them. I can also see individuals using the information on body language, tells, etc. for more nefarious reasons. I understand the disclaimer. Human communication is something that fascinates me. Thank you for taking the time to respond. PM me your email if you feel inclined.

          • robinbarnhart

            July 29, 2015 at 4:19 am

            I’ve got to admit I don’t know how to pm you. I’ve tried replying to the email and it always sends me here.

          • Rob Dc

            July 29, 2015 at 2:54 pm

            Hmm, I’m not sure either? Oh well.

          • robinbarnhart

            July 29, 2015 at 4:53 pm

            Here is my ‘junk’ email address. arbie5788@gmail.com If you want to email me there I’ll actually look for it and reply with my regular email. Post here if you’ve emailed me.

  3. Dpw

    July 25, 2015 at 2:52 pm

    Agree with Robin. This is someone painting their own narrative – something that happens too much nowadays. I hope nobody takes random photos of you. They may be able to paint whatever picture of you they want to – unfairly.

  4. Ken xlast

    July 25, 2015 at 3:04 pm

    What an incredible load of crap.

  5. disqus_QZX8ENhLyb

    July 25, 2015 at 3:18 pm

    Robin has it right. No matter whether Cheney is a warmonger or not. The OBVIOUS agenda of PH Madore is impossible to swallow. Get a life, Madore, and harass BHObama where we really need it.

    Cheney is out of mind these days and nothing he has done can be righted.

    • P. H. Madore

      July 25, 2015 at 4:49 pm

      I am a combat infantry veteran. I refuse to agree that “nothing he has done can be righted.” Agenda? Yes, my agenda was to get my assignment done here.

      Nonetheless, I have no objection to this assignment. These images are getting massive press throughout Europe right now, and Europeans by and large seem to be surprised.

      If you’re looking for someone to confirm that everything our leaders did was in your best interest, go to USA Today.

      • disqus_QZX8ENhLyb

        July 25, 2015 at 5:13 pm

        Your warped mind interpreted my statements as wanting confirmation for Cheney. I neither said nor implied such. Your collectivist mindset apparently leads you to conjure-up things that no one else can see.

        I fought the battles of Chosin Reservoir in Korea before you were born, but that does not make me an expert of what Cheney is thinking or smiling about. Nor does your battle experience make you such an expert. Open your mind.

  6. btcusury

    July 27, 2015 at 12:22 pm

    I don’t understand…. is there someone who still believes that 9/11 wasn’t a false flag operation, and that Cheney had nothing to do with it?

    • Philosopher Rex

      July 29, 2015 at 7:33 am

      yes, these pics by themselves constitute next to nothing in comparison to other circumstantial bits that have been previously compiled. Just another straw on the camels back … but the camel was collapsed on the ground some time ago.

  7. johndinfidel

    July 27, 2015 at 10:58 pm

    Would you rather see a leader panic and make stupid decisions?!

    • Ermagerhd

      July 28, 2015 at 3:01 pm

      Like..invade a country that had NOTHING to do with 9/11?
      Because yeah, that was a stupid decision.

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Why Would Anyone Have Faith In Tether?

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I don’t want to get sued for slander so let me explain the reasoning beyond today’s title. After all of the turmoil surrounding Tether on Monday, how can the price be anywhere near the $1 parity level with the US dollar?  After more than a year, how can anyone have confidence in Tether and their common law partners Bitfinex when, for example, Circle, backed be the highly respected Wall Street giant Goldman Sachs offers an alternative?  We should also mention that Circle is just one of many so called stable coins.

It isn’t hard to find a list. Exchanges are feverishly adding stable coins. Singapore based Houbi is adding Paxos Standard Token (PAX), True USD (TUSD), Circle (USDC) and Gemini (GUSD).  

When Stable Coins Cause Instability

Well, the evidence is mounting as the months move along that so called stable coins can have the power of creating anything but stability.  This week’s experience with Tether, Bitfinex and the price explosion of Bitcoin demonstrates that there are still dangers lurking. This is why trust is important.

Monday’s gyrations were not the first questionable moment for Tether.  The coin, which gains its intended stability by being tied on a one for one basis with the US dollar, has been the subject of questionable behavior all year.  

As far back as January trade sources were expressing concern the Tether was responsible for last December’s major price bubble in Bitcoin.  The frenzy over Bitcoin set off speculation across the entire crypto spectrum. But that was just the beginning.

In June Bloomberg reported on a paper by John Griffin, a finance professor at the University of Texas, that among other things claimed 60% of last year’s price move in Bitcoin was the result of manipulation surrounding Bitfinex. That directly implicates Tether.

Using algorithms to analyze the blockchain data, Griffin’s team found that purchases with Tether were timed following market downturns and result in sizable increases in Bitcoin prices. Less than 1% of hours with such heavy Tether transactions are associated with 50% of the meteoric rise in Bitcoin and 64% of other top cryptocurrencies.

These findings prompted the US Commodity Futures Trading Commission to step in with a series of subpoenas.

Tether’s coins had become a popular substitute for dollars on cryptocurrency exchanges worldwide, and for good reason. They are anonymous, closely tied to the value of the US dollar and can be used in exchange for Bitcoin, Ether or about 10 other cryptocurrencies.  Tether is closely associated with Bitfinex, with whom they share common shareholders and management.

Bitfinex has offices in Hong Kong but it is legally headquartered in the British Virgin Islands. In May they announced plans to move to Zug, Switzerland. Bitfinex has a sorted history of poor security, having lost nearly $100 million worth of Bitcoin from customer accounts. Moreover, while claiming to have total one for one US dollar backing for each Tether, real proof is absent.  

Further Evidence of Manipulation

Over the course of this year, as we have gathered digitally to witness the loss of nearly $600 billion in crypto value, everyone has been looking for the culprit. When I first read of some of the academic studies that blamed the advent of futures trading on the CBOE, I laughed. Honestly, I believed the real cause of the rise and fall of crypto were a well connected group of billionaires that together had the power to move markets.  

Well the folks at Chainalysis have just produced some surprising research results. Their Blockchain Intelligence Platform powers investigation software for some of  the world’s top institutions. These guys don’t do surveys, the have their hands on big data that is able to detect some interesting stuff.

Chainalysis released a new report last week showing that the so called Bitcoin whales are not responsible for price volatility. The study examined the 32 largest BTC wallets, which reportedly represent 1 million BTC, or around $6.3 billion. That is a pretty solid sample size.

The data revealed that the BTC whales are do not act in concert with one another. In fact not only are they a diverse group but about two thirds behave like longer term investors. Instead of being FOMO (Fear Of Missing Out) types, on net they have traded against the heard buying on price weakness.

Putting The Pieces Together

The crypto world is bombarded with globally generated news on an hourly basis. But what does all of it mean anyway? Hopefully this article adds some perspective on what and who has been responsible for the direction of crypto prices over the past year.  As more of these weak players are identified and depleted of their business, real investors will have the confidence to return to the market.

Featured image courtesy of Shutterstock. 

Important: Never invest (trade with) money you can't afford to comfortably lose. Always do your own research and due diligence before placing a trade. Read our Terms & Conditions here. Trade recommendations and analysis are written by our analysts which might have different opinions. Read my 6 Golden Steps to Financial Freedom here. Best regards, Jonas Borchgrevink.

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4.4 stars on average, based on 114 rated postsJames Waggoner is a veteran Wall Street analyst and hedge fund manager who has spent the past few years researching the fintech possibilities of cryptocurrencies. He has a special passion for writing about the future of crypto.




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Why Investors Should Be Paying Attention to Digitex Futures Token

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Right now, to say cryptocurrencies are in a bit of a valley is an understatement. Since January 2018, there has been a consistent downtrend or plateau for much of the year. We’ve heard many crypto-naysayers declare that this is the death of crypto, or that these assets are only now trading at their fair market value, but there is a more likely situation.

Cryptocurrencies are in a natural part of the market cycle where they have dropped a lot, are consolidating, and will eventually go through another bubble and run-up. Yes, this bubble will crash again, but at a higher valuation. This is how many market cycles have gone for nearly every asset from equities to gold.

Making Bets on Crypto’s Return

So the next question to ask is: what should you do if you want to bet on cryptocurrency having a swift comeback. Now, we are going to use a metaphor here. If you invest in a car company, you need that company to do well, whereas if you invest in gas companies, no matter what car company does well, the demand for your product is going to go up.

By that logic, it would be considered wise to find ways to bet on trading exchanges in the cryptocurrency space. Not all of them have ownership up for grabs, but there are some companies (i.e. Kyber Network) that operate in the trading space and have a token available.

More Ways to Enter This Market

Another company that is doing great work in this area is Digitex Futures. They have found a way to eliminate many of the transaction fees that would normally occur on a trading exchange.

As a futures exchange, the platform operates based on “bets” that are made regarding the future prices of cryptocurrencies. By not taking custody of the actual tokens, it becomes simpler to operate a decentralized ledger for the platform.

This is done by having their token be the “currency” by which traders are making their bets based on the price of BTC in terms of USD. DGTX (Digitex Futures Tokens) are paid out accordingly, and traders will naturally need them in order to make futures bets.

Digitex Futures is able to operate with zero transaction fees because they fund the platform by selling off a small amount of DGTX every year. This creates stable growth within the platform by limiting the supply in a measurable way.

A New Opportunity

Recent performance of Digitex Futures Token (DGTX) has been aggressive, to say the least. In the last week the tokens are up 55.2%, and are now trading at $0.12 per token. The market cap is still extremely small, at $85.24 million, but it is continuing to climb.

If you believe that cryptocurrencies are going to have a strong resurgence, then it might be wise to get ahead of the trend and look at the leading variables. As trading volumes increase, price levels will increase as well. Digitex Futures has a uniquely structured business model that creates inherent demand for their token and right now is a prime buying opportunity.

Disclaimer: The author owns bitcoin, Ethereum and other cryptocurrencies. He holds investment positions in the coins, but does not engage in short-term or day-trading.

Featured image courtesy of Shutterstock.

Important: Never invest (trade with) money you can't afford to comfortably lose. Always do your own research and due diligence before placing a trade. Read our Terms & Conditions here. Trade recommendations and analysis are written by our analysts which might have different opinions. Read my 6 Golden Steps to Financial Freedom here. Best regards, Jonas Borchgrevink.

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Litecoin Price Analysis: LTC/USD Bullish Daily Close Leaves the Door Open to Another Potential Squeeze Higher

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  • LTC/USD looks attractive for further potential bullish momentum, given 15th October daily candle.
  • Litecoin live on Gemini platform from 0930EDT, today (16th October). 
  • Charlie Lee speaks on Bitcoin and Litecoin mass adoption problem and solution.

Litecoin Gemini Listing Live Today (16th October)

Following on from Gemini announcing their support for Litecoin trading and custody, last week, as covered by Hacked.com’s Sam Bourgi, in a post reaction review, trading is live today (16th October) on their platform from 0930EDT. Litecoin is being marked as the fourth digital asset being made available on Gemini. Most noteworthy, Gemini is seen as ‘the world’s most regulated cryptocurrency exchange and custodian. Held to the highest standards of banking compliance and fiduciary obligations. Overseen by the New York State Department of Financial Services (NYSDFS).’

Happy Belated, Litecoin

Litecoin has now been in cryptocurrency existence for over 7 years. Charlie Lee, the creator, initially released it via an open source client on GitHub. The first actual release was a fork of the Bitcoin blockchain. Finally, the cryptocurrency went live on 13th October 2011. Just two years after its inception, it breached the billion-dollar market cap. As of time of writing, this is currently seen at $3.2 billion, making it the 7th largest.

Charlie Lee on Mass Adoption Barriers

CNBC Crypto Trader recently interviewed Charlie Lee. The Litecoin creator was questioned on why this mass adoption is struggling to happen and what the barriers are. Lee noted that scalability is the issue. Therefore, suggesting that for Bitcoin and Litecoin to scale to the world, a solution would be Lightening Network. He said, “this would allow to scale, without sacrificing decentralization.” This is being worked on right now. To that point, Lee believes that real world adoption will start to be seen in the coming yet.

Technical Review – Daily Chart View

LTC/USD daily chart

LTC/USD during yesterday’s session, saw a large bull run higher, spiking above well into the $62 territory. After somewhat of a knee jerk move, the price eased lower, but still held on to decent gains at the session end. Therefore, the daily candlestick left a bullish upper wick. This leaves room for the bulls to pick up where they left off. As a result, there does appear to be potential room for this wick on the 15th October candle, to be filled.

Eyes would be on for a potential breakout of the triangle pattern, that has contained the price since the start of September. Market bulls would need to see a daily close above $60, for it to be inviting of a continued move north. Finally, near-term support is eyed at the lower part of the triangle, tracking at $51.50. It is vital that this area holds, otherwise it would spell potential catastrophe.

Disclaimer: The author owns bitcoin, Ethereum and other cryptocurrencies. He holds investment positions in the coins, but does not engage in short-term or day-trading.

Featured image courtesy of Shutterstock.

Important: Never invest (trade with) money you can't afford to comfortably lose. Always do your own research and due diligence before placing a trade. Read our Terms & Conditions here. Trade recommendations and analysis are written by our analysts which might have different opinions. Read my 6 Golden Steps to Financial Freedom here. Best regards, Jonas Borchgrevink.

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4.5 stars on average, based on 31 rated postsKen has over 8 years exposure to the financial markets. During a large part of his career, he worked as an analyst, covering a variety of asset classes; forex, fixed income, commodities, equities and cryptocurrencies. Ken has gone on to become a regular contributor across several large news and analysis outlets.




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