If flexions inject money into a company, then the way to profit is to buy BEFORE the flexion money comes in, and sell immediately afterwards.

Why do investors expect profit? Because the borrowers need money. Generally, the greater the borrower's need, the higher the expected return to the investor. There is no reason to think that putting your money in after the flexions should be profitable. And it is not surprising that doing so is unprofitable.

Or am I misunderstanding the concept of flexion?





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1 Comment so far

  1. david on July 13, 2011 3:14 pm

    For sure the flexions will always get the largest slice of the pie. They must leave a few crumbs for others outside their realm so to keep them coming back in hopes a larger slice, that never comes. Yet look at LNKD priced @ 47 comes out of oven @ 87 rises to 120 then falls back to 60. 17 trading days out the oven its @ 108. How do you slice that pie Tu?


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