Swing trading is active trading that is not frequent enough to be categorized as day-trading but generally follows short-term trends.
Swing trading can describe long or short positions traded on upswings and downswings of a security or index, and these positions are generally held from one day to two weeks.
Generally, these are going to be momentum investments which are entered into after there seems to be confirmation of a trend, and the positions are closed out when there seems to be confirmation that the trend has ended.
Swing trading relies on technical indicators, watching the price action, and since the trades are intended to follow short-term trends, almost no thought is given to fundamental analysis.
It is popular for swing traders to use daily candlestick charts with a T-line (8 day EMA) on them.
Annuities are financial products sold by insurance companies, and they are designed to protect against life expectancy
Private placements may be for non-public companies, or it may be a private offering of a publicly traded company
A Traditional IRA holds money tax-deferred until retirement. An IRA is an account with tax-deferred growth of assets
Freddie Mac is a government-sponsored company which purchases mortgages from banks and securitizes them for sale
Deposits are cash, checks, and electronic transfers that banking customers put into their personal or corporate banks
New Zealand and Australia have a tax for offshore investments that fall into the definition of Foreign Investment Funds
Fibonacci Retracements are places where a strong trend is set back temporarily by a smaller reverse trend (retracement)
Currency futures are derivative contracts that trade on regulated exchanges around the world
The Equity Risk Premium (aka, Equity Premium) is the expected return of the stock market over the risk-free rate
Leverage is the use of borrowed capital or debt to try and increase the potential return of an investment