Gargantuan Tidal Wave of Fed Cash Should Lift Markets For Months – Professional Edition

Share!Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on LinkedInEmail this to someonePrint this page

The following is an excerpt from the Executive Summary of The Wall Street Examiner Professional Edition Fed Report.

It has been two weeks since this report was last posted, and in that time almost nothing has changed. The indicators all still point up, thanks to Fed printing— not just printing, but mammoth, monumental printing that’s likely to go on for a while and pulverize, obliterate, every little bear thought that tries to stand in its way. My colleague Russ Winter thinks otherwise, and has ably documented his view on his blog at and also in his Actionable service and in our Radio Free Wall Street tête-à-têtes but I’ll stand by this analysis until something changes, something that I can’t see yet.

The Fed’s meeting minutes contained a veiled threat that maybe QE might end this year, even at mid year, but I think that that was a bluff and a threat in an attempt to keep speculators off the inflation train. It may work for a little while, but so what. And so what if the Fed does stop the insanity at mid year. At the current rate, it would add over $700 billion to the accounts of Primary Dealers by then. Money talks, and talk, even Fed talk, walks.

I would not be surprised to see the Fed forced to end QE in June or July by a surge of inflation. I also wouldn’t be surprised to see them continue to print through most of the year. I do think that QE will end, probably this year, but that until it does, the leveraged speculating crowd, both the Primary Dealers and their biggest hedge fund customers, will do what speculators do. They will buy crap. They will buy whatever crap makes the most sense to them, and they will mark up their inventories until the Fed stops providing them with the wherewithal to do so.

The composite liquidity indicator rose sharply last week as the Fed bought Treasuries on balance, and bank inflows surged. The uptrend in market liquidity is not only firmly in place but it is getting steeper and will continue to do so as a result of the Fed pumping cash into the financial markets. Most of the lesser weighted components have had and should continue to have sympathetic upmoves as Fed cash flows through the system. Stocks should continue to oscillate along and around this wave.

Wall Street Examiner Macroliquidity Indicator- Click to enlarge

Wall Street Examiner Macroliquidity Indicator- Click to enlarge

Click here to download complete report in pdf format (Professional Edition Subscribers)
including 117 pages of charts and clear, cutting edge analysis that you can use to gain an edge in the market. Try the Professional Edition risk free for thirty days. If, within that time, you don’t find the information useful, I will give you a full refund. It’s that simple. 30 day risk free trial for new subscribers. Click here for more information.

3 month subscription to the Wall Street Examiner Professional Edition, Money-Liquidity-Real Estate package, renewing automatically unless canceled.Price: $89.00

By clicking this button, I agree to the Wall Street Examiner’s Terms of Use.

Enter your email address in the form to receive email notification when Professional Edition reports are posted.


Lee Adler

I’ve been publishing The Wall Street Examiner and its predecessor for 16 years and also work with David Stockman on his website, which I developed, and for which I continue to provide analysis and charts. I’ve had a wide variety of jobs, mostly related to finance for the past 40 years including a stint on Wall Street in both analytical capacities and sales. Prior to starting the Wall Street Examiner I worked as a commercial real estate appraiser in Florida for 15 years. I also worked in the residential mortgage and real estate businesses when I was young. I have been charting stocks and markets, and doing analytical work of various kinds, since I was a teenager. My perspective is not of the Ivory Tower. It is instead from the perspective of having my boots on the ground and in the trenches of the industries that I analyze and write about today.