free market and private monopolies with public funds

Considering not only major system contracts rather the individual, still with the broader economic perspective taking into account the lack of employment opportunities, non – expendable time frames. Active employment workshops, office, desk space plus working days and the ambition of those seeking employment to hone their skills and progress with their applicability for employment. Proposing instead, a system of incorporation with individual efforts becoming limited ventures, a sharing of desk space on a pro rata basis –hotdesking, enabling those long term dis enfranchised with a skillset, aptitude and drive to develop and progress back into the employment market with better knowledge of how to become self sufficient in their contractual roles when and if the set circumstances arise as a consequence of this practice venture. Funding could be extended, enabling an understanding of;

  • personal finance
  • Business accountability
  • Aligning current ambitions, with the emulation of active markets

..gaining additional experience which may otherwise not be applicable without a stable base from which to work.

Referencing, #15.07.10: BlogSpot6, marketing and its paradigms, Adopt a “Competitive Innovation” approach to most major IT systems contracts..

Recap, reply to current post #03.08.2010 – Free market and private monopolies with public funds

free market and private monopolies with public funds

3 thoughts on “free market and private monopolies with public funds

  1. Exchange-traded funds, dictating your own objectives on an open market..

    arbitrage – Exchange Traded Funds allow authorized participants to exchange back and forth between shares in underlying securities held by the fund and shares in the fund itself, rather than allowing the buying and selling of shares in the ETF directly with the fund sponsor. ETFs trade in the open market, with prices set by market demand. An ETF may trade at a premium or discount to the value of the ‘underlying assets’. – leased trade and incorporation.

    When a significant enough premium appears, an arbitrageur will buy the underlying securities, convert them to shares in the ETF, and sell them in the open market. – license agreements / patent and copyright

    When a discount appears, an arbitrageur will do the reverse.

    – execution &/or leg risk, I.t. / dynamic media (e.g. logistics and appeal of intel). Speeding up of competition, employing third party investors, their sponsorship and re – investment or channeling of funds.

    ‘Sports arbitrage – numerous internet bookmakers offer odds on the outcome of the same event. Any given bookmaker will weight their odds so that no one customer can cover all outcomes at a profit against their books. However, in order to remain competitive their margins are usually quite low. Different bookmakers may offer different odds on the same outcome of a given event; by taking the best odds offered by each bookmaker, a customer can under some circumstances cover all possible outcomes of the event and lock a small risk-free profit, known as a Dutch book. This profit would typically be between 1% and 5% but can be much higher. One problem with sports arbitrage is that bookmakers sometimes make mistakes and this can lead to an invocation of the ‘palpable error’ rule, which most bookmakers invoke when they have made a mistake by offering or posting incorrect odds. As bookmakers become more proficient, the odds of making an ‘arb’ usually last for less than an hour and typically only a few minutes. Furthermore, huge bets on one side of the market also alert the bookies to correct the market.’

    Conditions of arbitrage –

    ‘The transactions must occur simultaneously to avoid exposure to market risk, or the risk that prices may change on one market before both transactions are complete. In practical terms, this is generally only possible with securities and financial products which can be traded electronically, and even then, when each leg of the trade is executed the prices in the market may have moved. Missing one of the legs of the trade (and subsequently having to trade it soon after at a worse price) is called ‘execution risk’ or more specifically ‘leg risk’

    It’s speculated that in this way, the arbitrageur makes a low-risk profit, or creates a high risk for other investors depending on the number of times the same situation occurs – dictating their dominance of that sector based on past success.. first past the post employing block queuing tactics which may never balance with an open market in series, to direct their monopolies.

    ..fulfilling a useful function in the ETF marketplace by keeping ETF prices in line with their underlying value. – incorporation, success, risk and failure.

  2. […] SEO segmentation, according to arbitration – reference earlier post, dated:Replay to free market and private monopolies with public funds, titled ‘Exchange-traded funds&… area and proximity / nearest neighbor – incoporation of Flesch / Gunning Fog tests […]

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