Here's an interesting article saying that daylight savings time is bearish because it's disruptive. I believe the study should be generalized to all disruptive events.

Jordan Low asks:

But what about this article saying the opposite? Which article is correct?

Vic Niederhoffer continues:

That's the point. Daylight savings time comes too rarely for a scientific study to be based on it, and there are too many comparable events that occur once or twice a year. Or perhaps I don't get the joke?

Bruno Ombreux writes: 

I cannot think of anything more disruptive than the dreaded EFA calendar in the UK power market. You may want to study its impact on spark spreads and UK-continent spreads.

Also, their days run from 23:00 to 23:00 instead of 24:00 to 24:00 like everywhere else in the World.


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