Your Questions About Successful Trading Strategy

Lizzie asks…

For the Cowboys next season, should they go with the offensive strategy of mostly-running like the Giants?

Alot of fans seem to be writing off Marion the Barbarion, guys, he was hurt. Barber is an amazing RB guys, think about earlier in the season, he was awesome. His numbers haven’t been great cuz he hasn’t been playing much cuz he’s been hurt.

Alot of fans are forgetting about Felix Jones as well cuz he got hurt so early in the season – Felix Jones was really impressive in the games he played.

And of course Choice is looking really good for a 4th round rookie.

Now I’m not sure about all the contract situations with all of them, but I’m pretty sure none of them are Free Agents since two of them are rookies.

I think Dallas can have the new “3 headed monster” running attack with those three guys. They are all very different types of backs, much like the Giants have been successful with.

Should they go with a cheaper QB and go more for running? Jason Garrett is a former QB, so I’m betting he loves the pass, is this a problem?

IMO, think about trading Romo and Owens to free up cap room, add better offensive lineman (and especially replace Flozell the stupid penalties machine Adams) and redirect the whole offense to a running philosophy since you already have three solid running backs.

John answers:

I’ve seen 3 or 4 Cowboys games this year. In each of them that they won, it wasn’t thanks to Terrell Owens, DeMarcus Ware or Terrence Newman. It was thanks to Marion Barber or Tashard Choice.

As funny as it is to bag about Dallas, I still do understand their problems. Romo is trying to throw to everybody and make everyone happy, EVEN IF THAT MEANS TRYING TO FORCE THE BALL TO THEM WHEN THERE’S A HOST OF OPPOSING DEFENSIVE BACKS! The Cowboys need to realize before you can go long, you need to establish the run game. Force a safety to creep up, force the team to send blitzes, and then beat them. Don’t come out of the gate swinging and hope for a knockdown – that doesn’t work.

Mark asks…

Can someone help me figure out who this company is before I submit a resume?

I’m interested in changing jobs and have been researching openings. I’ve come across this one which looks very interesting to me, but I want to craft the resume & cover letter specific for this company [and also do some research on them]. Can someone help me figure out who this company might be? Guessing allowed but please provide your reasons for the guess, and also any links that support your guess.

Here’s the specifics on this job:
Company Information

Our client company is one of the largest publicly traded global asset management firms in the world with approximately $618 billion in assets under management. They provide diversified, global investment management services that include growth and value equities, style blend and fixed income services to institutional, high net worth and retail clients worldwide. Additionally, they provide in-depth research, portfolio strategy, trading, and brokerage-related services.

Job Description:

Global Wealth/Client Advisor for a prominent Money Management firm. The positions are in Los Angeles, San Diego, San Francisco and Seattle, Washington. Strong sales background with proven sales record required. Responsibility is to create a network with attorneys, CPAs, etc., people who know wealthy individuals and sell to the wealthy individuals the asset management services of the firm. Background can be from any industry such as medical device sales, real estate sales, mortgage, law, etc. Most importantly individuals should possess a strong desire to work in the global wealth/private banking arena…have successful sales experience…without a lot of job changes. Training will be provided.

John answers:

Phone and ask. They by all rights should have a company name/logo on the job offer.

Michael asks…

Why Can’t Coke’s Secret Formula Be Duplicated?

Much has been said about the care Coke takes to protect its Coca Cola Classic formula as a trade secret. And this business strategy seems to have been successful in preventing a competitor from exactly replicating its winning taste. But why is it that scientists cannot reverse engineer Coke Classic’s secret formula through mass spectroscopy or some other scientific process that identifies all of the components. After all, it can’t really be that complicated, can it?

John answers:

If it isn’t that difficult son then you crack it..!

Sandra asks…

1. What happened at the Battle of Bull Run?

1. What happened at the Battle of Bull Run?
A. Picnickers watched a quick Union victory.
B. Confederate reinforcements with Stonewall Jackson forced a Union Retreat
C. Union troops with General Irwin McDowell defeated the Confederates by digging strategic trenches in the surrounding forests.
D. Confederate troops overtook Union forts and quickly occupied most of southern Maryland.

2. What did the Union do to prevent the South from being able to trade with and obtain supplies from outside countries?
A. Blockaded southern ports along the east coast of the United States.
B. Attacked supply ships that were leaving southern ports.
C. Captured manufacturing facilities in the South so that goods could not be produced.
D. Took possession of shipments from other countries before they could reach the Confederacy.

3. How did the ships Alabama and Florida strain relationships between Britain and the United States?
A. The ships attacked British cargo boats mistakenly believing they were Union ships.
B. Britain built the boats for the Confederates and the Union did not believe it should have been authorized by Britain.
C. Britain donated the boats to show their support for the Union, which greatly angered the Confederates.
D. They were cargo ships that were filled with valuable cotton in route to Britain. When Union troops sank the ships, Britain was angry.

4. What strategy did David G. Farragut use on the Mississippi River that made him famous?
A. He trapped Confederate ships in small canals that allowed no escape and quickly defeated a large number of warships.
B. Instead of aiming to sink the ship, he targeted its guns first.
C. He used small, fast ships rather than large, powerful ships to create an advantage in speed and agility.
D. He moved his ships upriver and, although exposing them to heavy Confederate firepower, eventually captured New Orleans.

5. Why did Ulysses S. Grant want to seize control of the Cumberland and Tennessee Rivers?
A. To allow an outlet for trade.
B. To provide river access into the center of Confederate territory.
C. They held great cultural importance.
D. To allow access to the many fishing resources along these rivers.

6. What was the result of the battle of Shiloh in the west?
A. The overwhelming victory for the Union encouraged civilians to continue to support the war and enlist in the militia.
B. People saw Grant as a hero for his successful strategy and encouraged Lincoln to award him a medal of honor.
C. General Grant eventually forced the Confederate forces to retreat, and a large number of troops were killed.
D. Lincoln was discouraged by the outcome and considered retreating.

7. What was the outcome of the battle of Murfreesboro?
A. It led Lincoln to fire General Don Carlos Buell due to his slow advancement.
B. The battle was a draw, with neither side claiming victory.
C. General Rosecrans stopped the advance of General Bragg’s forces into Union territory.
D. General Bragg stopped the advance of General Rosecrans’ forces into Confederate territory.

8. Why did Robert E. Lee take over command for Joseph E. Johnston during the Peninsula campaign?
A. Johnston needed to be at home to care for his wife who was ill with scarlet fever.
B. Johnston was too cautious in advancing and cost the Confederacy many casualties.
C. Johnston was wounded in battle.
D. Lee was a better general and the Confederacy needed strong leadership to fend off this campaign.

9. What was the Peninsula Campaign?
A. The Union’s plan to advance up the peninsula of the James and York rivers.
B. The Confederate’s plan to attack the Union’s army when it reached the point where the peninsula divided them.
C. The Union’s plan to seize Chattanooga to cut off major railroad lines.
D. The Confederate’s plan to attack awaiting Union troops via boat from either side of the peninsula.

10. What happened at the second battle of Bull Run?
A. The Union forced the South to surrender and cede to the Union’s rule
B. The Confederate Army seized the surrounding area as far as the White House.
C. The Confederate Army forced the Union army to retreat.
D. The Union Army inflicted more than 30,000 casualties on the Confederate army, forcing them to retreat.

John answers:

Homework?

Mary asks…

history help please??!!?

1. What happened at the Battle of Bull Run?
A. Picnickers watched a quick Union victory.
B. Confederate reinforcements with Stonewall Jackson forced a Union Retreat
C. Union troops with General Irwin McDowell defeated the Confederates by digging strategic trenches in the surrounding forests.
D. Confederate troops overtook Union forts and quickly occupied most of southern Maryland.

2. What did the Union do to prevent the South from being able to trade with and obtain supplies from outside countries?
A. Blockaded southern ports along the east coast of the United States.
B. Attacked supply ships that were leaving southern ports.
C. Captured manufacturing facilities in the South so that goods could not be produced.
D. Took possession of shipments from other countries before they could reach the Confederacy.

3. How did the ships Alabama and Florida strain relationships between Britain and the United States?
A. The ships attacked British cargo boats mistakenly believing they were Union ships.
B. Britain built the boats for the Confederates and the Union did not believe it should have been authorized by Britain.
C. Britain donated the boats to show their support for the Union, which greatly angered the Confederates.
D. They were cargo ships that were filled with valuable cotton in route to Britain. When Union troops sank the ships, Britain was angry.

4. What strategy did David G. Farragut use on the Mississippi River that made him famous?
A. He trapped Confederate ships in small canals that allowed no escape and quickly defeated a large number of warships.
B. Instead of aiming to sink the ship, he targeted its guns first.
C. He used small, fast ships rather than large, powerful ships to create an advantage in speed and agility.
D. He moved his ships upriver and, although exposing them to heavy Confederate firepower, eventually captured New Orleans.

5. Why did Ulysses S. Grant want to seize control of the Cumberland and Tennessee Rivers?
A. To allow an outlet for trade.
B. To provide river access into the center of Confederate territory.
C. They held great cultural importance.
D. To allow access to the many fishing resources along these rivers.

6. What was the result of the battle of Shiloh in the west?
A. The overwhelming victory for the Union encouraged civilians to continue to support the war and enlist in the militia.
B. People saw Grant as a hero for his successful strategy and encouraged Lincoln to award him a medal of honor.
C. General Grant eventually forced the Confederate forces to retreat, and a large number of troops were killed.
D. Lincoln was discouraged by the outcome and considered retreating.

7. What was the outcome of the battle of Murfreesboro?
A. It led Lincoln to fire General Don Carlos Buell due to his slow advancement.
B. The battle was a draw, with neither side claiming victory.
C. General Rosecrans stopped the advance of General Bragg’s forces into Union territory.
D. General Bragg stopped the advance of General Rosecrans’ forces into Confederate territory.

8. Why did Robert E. Lee take over command for Joseph E. Johnston during the Peninsula campaign?
A. Johnston needed to be at home to care for his wife who was ill with scarlet fever.
B. Johnston was too cautious in advancing and cost the Confederacy many casualties.
C. Johnston was wounded in battle.
D. Lee was a better general and the Confederacy needed strong leadership to fend off this campaign.

9. What was the Peninsula Campaign?
A. The Union’s plan to advance up the peninsula of the James and York rivers.
B. The Confederate’s plan to attack the Union’s army when it reached the point where the peninsula divided them.
C. The Union’s plan to seize Chattanooga to cut off major railroad lines.
D. The Confederate’s plan to attack awaiting Union troops via boat from either side of the peninsula.

10. What happened at the second battle of Bull Run?
A. The Union forced the South to surrender and cede to the Union’s rule
B. The Confederate Army seized the surrounding area as far as the White House.
C. The Confederate Army forced the Union army to retreat.
D. The Union Army inflicted more than 30,000 casualties on the Confederate army, forcing them to retreat.

If you’re not going to help.. then why are you in the homework help section anyways?

John answers:

1.b
2.a
3.b ?
4.d?
5.b
6.a
7.?
8.?
9.?
10.a

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