This under-the-radar market is worth $790 trillion, but it is still unknown to many investors. Here's how you can profit...
How To Steal Thousands From Wall Street (Legally)
By Amber Hestla
Let's be frank for a minute. After the pain and suffering caused by the
global financial crisis, not to mention the losses many investors
experienced, a lot of people still feel disillusioned with Wall Street.
Maybe you're one of them. I don't blame you if that's the case.
After all, the crisis we experienced wasn't some unpredictable market
anomaly that was entirely unpreventable.
It was a house of cards built by large banks, risky traders and
short-sighted government policies that came crashing down on our heads.
And while some of the culprits have paid the price for their mistakes
(Lehman Brothers, Bernie Madoff... to name a few), others got away
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But if you're one of the many investors who has used this painful
experience as an excuse to sit out of the market, my advice to you is
stop. It's one of the worst mistakes you could make with your portfolio.
In fact, I would argue that if the events of the financial crisis taught
us anything, it's how incredibly important it is for individual
investors to take charge of their own portfolios.
Now, many investors are doing just that. They're doing their homework,
looking for opportunities to buy solid stocks, and hoping the incredible
rally we've experienced during the past few years can continue.
That's great, but it's not enough.
You see, when most people think of investing, they think of the stock
market, which is valued at about $36.6 trillion overall.
Now, that's a lot of money.
But few people realize that there is a much bigger market out there --
one that's valued at over $790 trillion, 21 times more than the stock
In fact, The Economist calls it "the biggest financial exchange you have
never heard of."
The reality is that the stock market is only a tiny portion of the whole
financial system. And when it comes to the Wall Street investment banks,
hotshot traders and brokerage houses... stocks aren't their main source
Instead, a large portion of their profits come from a category of
investments known as derivatives. These are various types of "bets" --
what interest rates will be next month... where fuel prices will trade
at... or even stock prices themselves -- that had a large part in
bringing the system to the brink of collapse in the first place.
Many of these derivatives serve a purpose. They allow airlines, for
example, to hedge against rising fuel prices, and they protect farmers
from falling crop prices or bad weather.
But many of the bets being placed in this behind-the-scenes market are
nothing short of downright risky.
Who is placing these "derivative" bets? Maybe hotshot traders... or Wall
Street's wealthy clients. Some of them with perhaps more money than
This market is just a huge casino where they can place bets on the off
chance of hitting some large jackpot to them. These people love taking
risks and would feel equally at home in Las Vegas.
And in most cases, Wall Street firm will simply take their money like a
dealer collecting bets from the gaming table.
I don't know about you, but I'd rather be on the dealer's side of this
transaction. And I'll explain how
my readers and I are doing just that.
For instance, I've discovered "bets" being made that Google's (Nasdaq: GOOG) stock price will drop from $1,145 per share to $285 per share
within a week.
That constitutes a 75% loss. That's just ridiculous. But what's even
crazier is that some of these people have wagered as much as $3,600 on
To show you how unlikely this bet is, consider that Google has been
around for 26 years and is the world's no. 1 search engine. It makes
over $40 billion a year, mainly from advertising revenue. So short of an
unprecedented global disaster, I don't see how its share price could
possibly drop 75% in a few weeks.
That's too bad for the folks making these foolish bets. They'll most
likely lose the $3,600 they've put down on this wager. And one of the
high-powered brokerage houses on Wall Street will be more than happy to
take their money by taking the other side -- the safe side -- of this
But instead of leaving it to "the house" to profit from this casino-like
behavior, my readers and I are getting in on the action.
How do we do this?
Simply put, rather than leaving it to the bankers on Wall Street to make
all the money from this activity, we step in and collect the money being
lost on these bets instead.
My colleagues around the office have a funny term they use for what
They call it the "Hestla Heist."
Now, I know it sounds like this is something that might be illegal. But
It's been legal since the 1970s. It's the easiest way for ordinary folks
like you and me to pocket a few hundred, or even a few thousand dollars
without doing much work.
The first thing you should know about this "heist" is that it's being
done on Wall Street every day. It doesn't involve anything like reading
technical chart patterns, sophisticated day trading techniques, or
anything like that. And when I say "heist," I'm not describing any form
of theft or robbery, either.
This type of "heist" is both ethical and legal. I have no reservations
Neither should you.
As Jonathan Poland, a Washington, DC-based investment analyst confided:
"It's about as close to free money as you'll ever get in your entire
This tactic often lets us jump ahead of the big Wall Street firms and
get away with a cut of their profits before they even know what
happened. And that's why we call it the "Hestla Heist."
The bottom line is that individual investors need to reclaim their
portfolios. If history is any guide, we simply can't afford to rely on
Wall Street, our financial advisors, or the mainstream media to tell us
where and how to invest.
By using simple strategies like the "Hestla Heist," my readers are able
to do just that.
I'd like to show you exactly how we pull it off. That's why I recently
sat down and gave
a tell-all presentation that gives you all the
details, including how some of my subscribers made six figures from
these "heists." In fact, so far, we've made money from every single one
of our 42 "heists." And as long as hot-shot traders and speculators are
willing to make these kinds of foolish bets, I see no reason why our
string of success can't continue.
follow this link to learn more about the "Hestla Heist."
Chief Investment Strategist