Your Questions About Paper Trading Free

Lisa asks…

what is the difference between nuclear energy and uranium trading????

im confused…. whats the differnece between nucler energy and uranium trading????

John answers:

In the context of controlling greenhouse gas emissions, the directive on a Europe-wide trading scheme may be perceived as one of the most important milestones in recent years. Prior to its start, however, a number of very specific design features have to be agreed upon. Regarding the allocation of allowances, a distribution (almost) free of charge seems to be the most likely choice. An aspect that has interestingly attracted little attention in the past is the question of how to allocate emission rights over time. The following paper analyses different allocation options in multi-period emissions trading that are currently discussed in the European context. The options are applied for the electricity sector which is simulated over two periods. The paper distinguishes between a market effect of emissions trading and compliance costs for meeting the emission reduction obligation. The market effect results from a price increase which is due to the fact that opportunity costs for using allowances must be considered. It turns out that the electricity sector as a whole gains from the introduction of the instrument due to the increase of the electricity price. With regard to the different allocation options, it is found that utilities have different preferences depending on the fuel used.

Carol asks…

Effects of international trade on the economy?

I have been tasked with writing a paper for economics class on the subject of international trade, specifically trade deficits and trade surplus.

I’ve Googled some stuff, but so far everything “international trade” keeps pulling up is how we have an “$800 billion dollar” trade deficit with China.

I need more than just what’s in the news. I’m trying to understand HOW international trade affects the economy. So my question is how does international trade affect the economy here in the US?

John answers:

Americans’ views of international trade are complex and cannot be explained as a simple preference for free trade or protectionism. A strong majority of Americans views trade, in principle, as something positive and as having significant benefits for the US economy. However, the majority also has major reservations about how trade has been put into practice: Americans show strong concern that, though trade has benefited business and the wealthy, it has not benefited American workers and has widened the gap between rich and poor. Americans also show concern that trade has been harmful to the environment, to international labor standards, and to poor countries; and are unhappy because they believe that, while US trade practices are fair, most other countries’ are not. Thus, on balance, the net feeling about trade is lukewarm at best. However, if Americans’ reservations are addressed, an overwhelming majority says it would then support free trade–suggesting that what resistance there is to the growth of trade is derived from pragmatic, not ideological concerns
http://www.americans-world.org/digest/global_issues/intertrade/summary.cfm

Sandy asks…

Free Trade? What’s it about?

I hear so much about “free trade” from government officials these days and I ask myself…in what way(s) was trade not free until now?

John answers:

The FREE TRADE referred to is EXPORT/IMPORT of all goods without any restrictions or quota system or imposition of export duties, import duties etc and lot of formalities and avoidable paper work. Such free trade is an ideal state .

Susan asks…

whats the best way to learn how to trade commodities?

how do i learn to trade commodities for myself and know whats going on with them?

John answers:

I was just getting ready to answer this question, but smiling nailed it, u trade on paper first, but lemme suggest this, just cuz ur trading on paper, dont go out and hypothetically buy a million dollars in m&m’s that is to say, even tho your trading risk free on paper, look at it as your investing your nestegg, and if your children go hungry they will suffer, make sound choices, informed choices, if u hit a loss, feel the pain, if u make a profit revel in it, cuz i guarantee u, once u r done trading on lined paper and trading with dead presidents, if u hit a loss, u will feel it, and that pain will be very real

Maria asks…

research paper brain fart!! help?

ok so i am writing a research paper about comparing the mill work to plantation work and heres my intro..but i need help with how to start my paragraph on millwork and plantation work…any suggestions anyone?

In the 1800’s as our country was getting on its feet, the North and South were very different. Because of this, the United States in a way was divided into two sections: the North and South. Each region supported its own economy, which together, contributed to the welfare of the entire country. In the North, predominately women were put to work in the mills (S4). In the South, blacks were owned as slaves to work their owner’s plantations (S7). Back in the 1800’s, working the mills was much more strenuous and harsh than being a plantation slave.

so yeah..the next paragraphim gona explain about millwork and how harsh and bad it was…and then after that i wanna talk abuot the slaves having it easier…so topic sentences woudl be great!

thanks soooo much!!
😀
and yeah the (S4) and (S7) are just source citings…

John answers:

If you are going to compare the two groups, you should point out the fact that the women were free people. The black slave was owned property. And there was just as much slavery in the north as the south. In fact back in the day Wall St. Was a place of trading just like today. But what they traded there was slaves, not stocks. I think you need to do a little more research before you tackle this subject.

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