Carley Garner is an experienced futures and options broker with DeCarley Trading, a division of Zaner Group, in Las Vegas, Nevada. She is also the author of Higher Probability Commodity Trading; A Trader's First Book on Commodities (two editions); Currency Trading in the Forex and Futures Markets; and Commodity Options. Her e-newsletters, The DeCarley Perspective and The Financial Futures Report, have garnered a loyal following; she is also proactive in providing free trading education at www.DeCarleyTrading.com.
Carley is a magna cum laude graduate of the University of Nevada Las Vegas, from which she earned dual bachelor’s degrees in finance and accounting. Carley jumped into the options and futures industry with both feet in early 2004 and has become one of the most recognized names in the business. Her commodity market analysis is often referenced on Jim Cramer’s Mad Money on CNBC and she is a regular contributor to TheStreet.com and its Real Money Pro service.
Carley authors a monthly column in Stocks & Commodities magazine and has been featured in the likes of Futures, Active Trader, Option Trader magazines, and many more. She has been quoted by Investor’s Business Daily and The Wall Street Journal and has also been known to participate in radio interviews. She can be found on the speaking circuit.
Recent Articles By The Author
Those looking to either remain long or get long the precious metal from these levels should do so in a skeptical manner.
Given the price risk in Treasuries, investors will likely be more inclined to take their chances in the stock market.
The silver market appears to be a place speculators should look to get bullish on dips in anticipation of firmer prices.
Extraordinary factors that have driven down the price of oil should begin to ease a few months out and produce an improved market for crude.
Until we get more clarity on the reopening of the economy, we might not see dramatic up moves from here.
Monday's crash in May oil futures can be categorized as fake news, as what happened in crude isn't much different than what we've seen in other industries.
The price of corn and sugar has declined to what have been long-term value zones prone to triggering sharp rallies.
Just as the February highs near 3,400 were exuberant the March lows near 2,200 were irrationally pricing in a near worst-case-scenario on the virus front.
Where there is pain there is also opportunity.