In his latest article, MTV News contributor Mark Zuckerman explains the process by which a stock broker can trick a buyer into paying more for a stock, and what that tells us about the broker.
The process is known as “market manipulation.”
And it is something investors need to be aware of when buying or selling stocks.
This type of manipulation is more commonly done by “hedging” the market with other options or hedging against the impact of an event or future event.
But before we dive in, it’s important to understand the basics of the stock market.
Mark Zuckeman explains the basics:The process for manipulating the stock markets, as you’ll see in the article, begins with a simple stock buy or sell.
“You may buy a stock with cash, or sell a stock for cash,” explains Zuckama.
When the stock is bought or sold, the stock broker may buy or destroy shares.
The broker may then sell the shares for a higher price or higher yield than the original price or yield.
The stock may then go up or down in price, but the broker doesn’t know it.
Market manipulation, he says, is one of the key tools that traders use to manipulate the market.
When the buyer or seller of a stock trades a stock against a benchmark, the broker must sell the stock.
But if the price of the original stock is below the benchmark, then the broker can simply buy it at a higher yield.
The broker’s profit margin, or profit margin for that particular stock, depends on the level of volatility in the market as well as the level that the stock price is above.
“You’re basically selling a stock that’s underperforming or overperforming against the benchmark,” explains the broker, “and that’s the broker’s job to buy it and sell it at the right price.”
The broker also needs to know when a stock is trading at its highest, lowest, or average price, says Zuckman.
He’ll then use that information to buy or not buy the stock for a specific time period.
If the stock’s price drops, the market manipulation process can begin again, he explains.
“The broker will then buy the next stock, which may be a different stock,” Zuck-man says.
The market manipulation involves buying or not buying a stock based on the market’s reaction to an event that occurs over a certain period of time, or for a certain price.
This is the “hedge” strategy.
“The hedge is basically buying a lower price for a short time, and then selling it when the price goes back up,” says Zun-man.
The stock’s performance will depend on the timing of the event, and the timing is often different for each market.
The hedge strategy can make a broker’s stock price go up in a short period of trading time, for example, or it can lead to a drop in a stock’s value.
The difference in price could be the difference between a broker being able to make a profit, or a loss.
When a stock price goes down, the hedge strategy is used to buy back that stock for the same price, which in turn leads to a price drop.
This is called a “hold.”
The market manipulator uses his/her own money to buy the lower price.
And if the market goes up, the trader may buy back at a lower amount, or perhaps a higher amount.
And again, the trade will continue.
And if the stock doesn’t fall, the brokerage will not only have a higher profit, but it will also have a larger position in the stock, meaning that the broker has a bigger percentage of the market, meaning it has more to invest in the future, Zuckmann says.
Mark Zunman explains the steps involved in stock market manipulation:Mark Zuckerman is the founder of the Zuck Management Corporation, an investment banking firm that specializes in securities.
He’s also the author of “Wall Street’s New Brokers: How to Profit from the Collapse of the Financial System,” and “The Complete Guide to the Stock Market.”
Zuckers article can be read in full on the Zucker Management Corporation website, or you can read excerpts below.
This is an edited transcript of an interview that took place on Monday, January 11, 2018, on CNBC.
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