Forex Currency Converter Foreign Exchange Calculator ...

Forex Trading Tips and News

[link]

Free Forex Trading Course

Complete Currency Trader is the brainchild of James Edward, founder & CEO. It uses a system that professional traders use. Most courses analyse currency pairs but CCT examines the forex marketplace as a whole and matches strong currencies against weak currencies.
[link]

Forex Trading

To provide high-quality information that traders can apply in their pursuit of profits.
[link]

Forex: Foreign Currency Exchange - Buy/Sell Foreign Currencies

Forex: Foreign Currency Exchange - Buy/Sell Foreign Currencies submitted by tourismplace to u/tourismplace [link] [comments]

Is app-based ForEx(foreign currency exchange) a practical or exploitable means to earn supplemental income?

A friend showed me an app on their phone as he was trying to explain what he knew about. Maybe this is a better question for another sub...
submitted by MalakaiRey to AskReddit [link] [comments]

Largest Forex (foreign currency) broker hit with largest ever fine --accused by regulators of profiting at the expense of its customers, subject to additional investigation

Largest Forex (foreign currency) broker hit with largest ever fine --accused by regulators of profiting at the expense of its customers, subject to additional investigation submitted by BlankVerse to economy [link] [comments]

I think I’ve fallen for a scam, and I don’t know what to do! Any advice will help.

Recently I’ve spoken to a man promising to pay me returns from an investment. I initially payed him $100 to invest in forex(foreign currency exchange) trading and he would send me my original amount and any money that the investment made. He said he would take a 10% cut of the profit which I was fine with. Then after saying my investment is ready he proceeded to tell me there is a withdrawal and a surcharge fee. This is when i became skeptical of the situation, but I sent him the money anyway ($75.87). After sending it to him he said that he “ had a power outage and his system didn’t process it” and that i have to “send the surcharge and withdrawal fee again,” and he will return the original fee with my investment. When I asked for a refund on my $175.87 and he could keep the profit, but he said it was an $100 refund fee. I made the mistake of paying for all of these transactions through venmo linked to a debit card. Is there anything I can do or am I just out of luck and out of money?
submitted by BobertFlopton to Scams [link] [comments]

I think I’ve been scammed and don’t know what to do! Any advice will help.

Recently I’ve spoken to a man promising to pay me returns from an investment. I initially payed him $100 to invest in forex(foreign currency exchange) trading and he would send me my original amount and any money that the investment made. He said he would take a 10% cut of the profit which I was fine with. Then after saying my investment is ready he proceeded to tell me there is a withdrawal and a surcharge fee. This is when i became skeptical of the situation, but I sent him the money anyway ($75.87). After sending it to him he said that he “ had a power outage and his system didn’t process it” and that i have to “send the surcharge and withdrawal fee again,” and he will return the original fee with my investment. When I asked for a refund on my $175.87 and he could keep the profit, but he said it was an $100 refund fee. I made the mistake of paying for all of these transactions through venmo linked to a debit card. Is there anything I can do or am I just out of luck and out of money?
submitted by BobertFlopton to personalfinance [link] [comments]

Reminder: Market-timing questions are banned. Please report them. Threads will be removed.

As the news-reels about Brexit and deals (or lack there-of) continue to roll on, a timely reminder is needed that market timing questions are banned on this subreddit.
We have already spent the time and effort to write a wiki article explaining why, which I will copy below for your convenience.
For the avoidance of doubt, the following are examples of market timing questions that have been removed in the last few days:
This is currently the most-removed topic of discussion. Please continue to be vigilant and report rule-breaking threads. If in doubt, report them anyway and the mods can decide.
Thanks!

Wiki

Exchange Rate Questions

Since Brexit (and before but less frequently) we have had a slew of questions asking when the right time to exchange money to/from USD/CAD/EUR etc.
It is impossible to provide a meaningful answer to this. The exchange rate could get better, or worse, or neither. Nobody has a crystal ball of knows enough to predict the changes an hour, day, month, or year ahead.
For this reason, the mods have taken the decision to ban these questions, and threads will be locked and/or removed. Please refer to Rule 2 in the rules.
Regular poster pflurklurk summarised the issues concisely:
Essentially you can't predict the rate, so really it is up to your risk tolerance. You can transfer it now to ensure you have the sufficient number of pounds to satisfy your liability, or you can take a gamble (or a mixture of both by making multiple transfers).
Martin Lewis (of Moneysavingexpert fame) had the following to say (see his full blog here) This was before Brexit but the points are all still valid:
Ask yourself what rate is good for you?
Whatever happens to the euro rate, the future is out of your control. So forget trying to guess the market and instead ask yourself:
‘Would I be happy to get a rate of €1.26 for my holiday money…?’
If your answer is: “It’s a decent rate, I could have a reasonable holiday on that, and my real fear is it getting worse because that’d make things unaffordable” – then go safe and buy now. However if you do that and the pound strengthens, and in hindsight you’d have been better off waiting, don’t let the bitterness ruin your holiday.
For those stuck on what to do, there are a couple of halfway houses. To hedge your bets, simply buy half of what you’ll need now (using the methods below) and leave half until after the referendum. For another possible alternative, see the trick I’ve added at the end of this blog. (Or see the trick below for another halfway house.)
Personally I don’t do speculation. Instead, I just ensure I always get the best rates on the day.
The easy way to do this is with bureau busting, specialist travel credit cards. The two top picks right now are Halifax Clarity and Creation Everyday, which give near perfect exchange rates in every country, so just pocketing one means you know you’re getting a good deal. Though you do need to pay them off IN FULL each month to minimise interest.
Then if you’re really cool, funky and, ahem, down with the kids, like me, you can put them in your overseas wallet.
Another article here:

Market Timing Questions

Following major world events we have historically had a flurry of questions asking if this is a good/bad time to invest/disinvest/change allocations. The answer, as above, is that nobody knows.
When it comes to planning your personal finances and investing, you should remember this proverb:
The best time to plant a tree was twenty years ago. The second best time is now.
For a great resource on why market timing is A Bad Idea, there is a great Wiki page on Bogleheads
If that doesn't convince you, have a look at the CBS article "The Smartest Things Ever Said About Market Timing"
Here are some choice excerpts:
Peter Lynch, one-time Wall Street darling:
"I can't recall ever once having seen the name of a market timer on Forbes' annual list of the richest people in the world. If it were truly possible to predict corrections, you'd think somebody would have made billions