be_ixf;ym_202101 d_16; ct_100

Select Page

The Markets Are Dropping … but Don’t Panic

The Markets Are Dropping … but Don’t Panic

Everyone is concerned about the coronavirus right now … except Starbucks Corp. (Nasdaq: SBUX).

The company announced yesterday that it plans to reopen most of its stores in China amid “early signs of recovery.”

The market so far hasn’t agreed with me that this is great news. But it is. And it confirms one of my major predictions about the latest pandemic.

Meanwhile, stocks continue their decline.

What exactly is going on here?

Yes, the coronavirus is bad. But how could it possibly rock the markets this badly? A 1,000-point drop in the Dow Jones Industrial Average in one day?

As usual, there’s more to this story than meets the eye. And that’s what you’ll find out about in today’s video.

You Need to See This Chart

The coronavirus itself isn’t much affecting stock prices. It’s the global reaction to it. And once the markets start to slide, it just keeps going down … thanks, mostly, to three unseen forces that drive prices even lower. You’ll find out what those are.

You’ll also see a couple of charts that put this decline in perspective. Because it really isn’t as bad as the headlines would have you believe.

And finally, discover the important lesson we all should have learned following the 2008/2009 crisis. It’s more important than ever to keep it in mind.

Click HERE to watch my latest video. Or click on the image below.

If you like what you see here, please subscribe to my YouTube channel. Just click “Subscribe” on the top-right corner of the landing page. And follow me on Twitter here.

Kind regards,

Ted Bauman
Ted Bauman
Editor, The Bauman Letter

Newsletter Sign Up




I am up $20,070 in closed positions from Feb. 18 through March 7.

- Bob Rowe

I started your system in December … I am ahead $29,000 … I put total faith in you and your system and it has worked for me very nicely. Thanks again I sure like your humble approach about this whole thing

- Dale Leiffer

I have made a little over $4,000 while being cautious.

- Chuck Goss

Share This