Political leaders and economists in the euro zone are searching frantically for answers to the same question as a bond market rout of European sovereign debt accelerates, putting the future of the single currency in jeopardy.
Until a few weeks ago, the most likely outcome appeared to be that the 17-nation currency area would muddle through. The euro zone would bail out a few highly indebted small peripheral states, patch up its rickety fiscal governance and avoid either a break-up or a major shift toward federal integration.
That was then. Now it seems that without a radical game-changing initiative within weeks, the crisis may no longer be controllable. – Tighter euro zone gains ground as debt crisis exit, Reuters
Here is an update of the SPX Meridian Market Theory chart that I have been following throughout the year. In my last update – I was opportunistic in the mindset that the charts may have been pointing towards an approaching long-term low. And while we found a low a few weeks later, I now find myself reinterpreting (in light of what I have found in the charts and the data from Europe and Asia) what the most recent rejection may mean towards the market going forward.
You may say I am becoming more concerned as the market has double and tripled dipped the same positive news out of Europe.
Near term, in either case – bull or bear, I find the market precariously placed at the top of the range and likely to fall back swiftly over the balance of the month.
Charts & More – The Money Game
- Europe could be in worst hour since WWII, Merkel says (calgaryherald.com)
Posted on November 14, 2011, in Asia, GEOPOLITICS, Iraq, Money Game, Political economy and tagged Asia, David Petraeus, European Central Bank, European Union, Eurozone, Iraq, Money Game, Political economy, Political leaders, Reuters. Bookmark the permalink. Comments Off on Brace Yourselves.