public

Tyler Wood

Tyler Wood

Tyler Wood is the Managing Director of Global Business Development at the CMT Association. In collaboration with CMT Association members and charterholders, Tyler has presented the tools of technical analysis around the world to investment firms, regulators, exchanges, and broker-dealers.

As an executive manager over the past 20 years, Tyler has built and brought products to market in the educational technology space and financial services industry. Throughout his career, Tyler has managed brand, communications, and sales teams to drive top-line revenue growth for public, private, and non-profit entities.

Prior to joining the CMT Association, Tyler worked in management consulting and publishing. Tyler graduated from Macalester College and received his MBA from the Kelley School of Business at Indiana University.

Array
(
    [0] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 59495
            [post_author] => 3810485
            [post_date] => 2021-10-08 11:34:27
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-10-08 15:34:27
            [post_content] => “The trend is your friend.”

As market technicians, we hear this a lot. And then eventually, thankfully, we learn to follow it as well. But what if there is no trend? Then what?

Well, then you make new friends that go by the names Patience and FaithPatience for when the trend resolves, and Faith in your abilities to identify that resolution.

Hello readers! Welcome to the revamped version of Technically Speaking. We’ve made several changes to the existing format based on the feedback we’ve received and we’re excited to share it with you. I am taking over the role of the Editor from Michael Kahn, who has been a fantastic Editor for the past three years! Thank you, Mike, for the content you curated diligently for so long.

As a study, technical analysis is extremely subjective, and once we factor in the emotions of the market participants and the market analysts, we have to ourselves a delightful mix of knowns and unknowns. The known is that human behavior continues to exhibit the same tendencies over time: Greed & Fear. The unknowns comprise the unique combinations that emerge from the coming together of distinct indicators, systems, trading styles, and perceptions. Put together, we have a beautiful place to go to, where every day is a new day and every day brings new opportunities. That is, if you are prepared to seize them.

2020 and 2021 have been quite distinct from one another. If 2020 was like bungee jumping, then 2021 has been more like ziplining. While 2020 rewarded those who had faith in the trend resolution, 2021 has been rewarding those who’ve exhibited patience. Regardless of both market scenarios, there have been plenty of lessons to be learned. Learn, we have, and will!

In the new format of this newsletter, we will present information in various forms that can be broadly categorized but not limited to the following:

Members and non-members are invited to share their unique experiences and learnings so as to grow together as a community.

I’d like to take this moment to thank the CMT Association for giving me this opportunity. I have been a student of Journalism in the past, and to be an Editor of an International Newsletter is truly a dream scenario playing out for me. I started out with the India-specific Newsletter Technical Insights, and have had many learnings which I intend to put to good use now.

My goal is to make market insights more accessible to you from those who have had their fair share of experiences. At a time when the market environment is as vibrant as it is today, it could only help to learn from those who have experienced the cycle of fear & greed several times and more!

If there is anything else you’d like to see featured here, please reach out to me at editor@cmtassociation.org.

Here’s to a new journey. So onwards and upwards we go (into bullish momentum territory).

Until we meet again (in print), think technical!

Rashmi Bhatnagar

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, October 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-october-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-10-08 16:06:32
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-10-08 20:06:32
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=59495
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 744283
            [post_id] => 59495
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_6_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [1] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 59295
            [post_author] => 3810485
            [post_date] => 2021-09-14 13:00:04
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-09-14 17:00:04
            [post_content] => As it is for so many people, especially those who worked in downtown Manhattan and the Pentagon, this month holds special meaning as it marks the 20th anniversary of the attacks on 9/11. As the Association, then known as the Market Technicians Association (MTA), had its headquarters in the North Tower of the World Trade Center, we were deeply affected. First and foremost, we had our own people in the building when the events unfolded. Fortunately, everyone working in the office was able to escape to safety. But we did suffer a huge loss as one of our members perished in the Tower collapse, and so did our office, along with our library and a good deal of our written history.



In this month’s edition, we have an updated version of the experience of Shelley Lebeck, our long-time office manager, from first feeling the building shake to her escape uptown. We also are re-running a piece written by Barbara Gomperts, our marketing consultant and production coordinator, about how the Association was able to bounce back so quickly. And Ralph Acampora relates his thoughts; he was President of the Association at the time. The point of all this is to show how the Association was dealt a huge blow, but was able to overcome it and continue to serve our members. That is the power of a membership community who cares and gets involved. Here is but one example: the late Bill Doane, who I thank daily for saving every edition of Technically Speaking, drove down from Boston with boxes of books from his own personal library as a gift to kickstart the library rebuild. Also, as luck would have it, I had a stash of MTA photos at home with me as I was putting together our tradeshow marketing booth. At least we had some of our visual history to seed new memories.

There are, of course, other things happening in the Association as we continue to move forward. This month’s member interview is with Ryan Detrick, CMT, who you may have seen many times on TV and Twitter, as he spreads the word on technical analysis. We’ve got news about the upcoming Asia Pacific Summit virtual event, as well as member news, information on the new Fill the Gap podcast episode and the announcement that our submission period is now open for the 2022 Charles H. Dow Award.

Be a part of this. Join a committee. Share your knowledge with the next generation of technicians. Even just attend the annual symposium. You will be glad you did.

This is the final edition of Technically Speaking in its current form. The Association is combining this newsletter with the Technical Insights newsletter, and I will be handing over the reins to Rashmi Shastry, CMT and the new team. Executive Director Alvin Kressler has more about this initiative below.

Michael Kahn, CMT

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, September 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-september-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-09-14 13:00:04
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-09-14 17:00:04
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=59295
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 741906
            [post_id] => 59295
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_8_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [2] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 58921
            [post_author] => 3810485
            [post_date] => 2021-08-12 14:43:15
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-08-12 18:43:15
            [post_content] => It's August already, and life seems to have taken a step backward. Covid made a comeback and all of those “pandemic recovery” stocks took it on the chin. Fortunately, unlike last year, we have potent weapons at our disposal, so this could be just a temporary setback. That means the economic recovery should continue later this year. Could rising interest rates derail it? Did oil just correct and is preparing to break out to the upside again? Take a look at a long-term chart (20 years) of gold, too.

So many cross currents to consider. Will the meme stocks keep meme-ing? Will poorer global economies bounce back after getting more of the vaccine? And just how long can the large-cap indices make new highs when the others are offering no profit whatsoever since the start of the year (look at the Russell 2000)? Of course, these may be famous last words in the limbo period between when I write them and when they are officially published.

On the Association front, the summer, especially another Covid summer, is a quiet time. Chapter meetings are just starting to ramp up again, but CMT testing is going strong. In this month’s edition of Technically Speaking, we’ve taken yet another dive into the past with content poached from newsletters of yore, including a biography of John Magee, of Edwards & Magee, written by George Schade, CMT. If you did not already know, a lot of that famous tome was based on the work of Richard Schabacker, who was not coincidently Richard Edwards’ brother-in-law. We’ve also reprised Donald Mack’s review of Schabacker’s book, Technical Analysis and Stock Market Profits.

This month’s member interview is with Marc Lichtenfeld, a long-time member. Of course, there is member news, the official CMT Podcast announcement with Pamela Yoon, CMT and a page of photos taken at the 14th Annual Seminar in Naples, Fl.

If you have some old photos, please scan them and send them in to editor@cmtassociation.com. We would love to have them. Also, if you would like us to run an interview with a favorite technician, let us know that, too. Any content we run to make your professional and analytical life easier is fair game. And if you have something to say yourself, let’s go. Write that article!

Until next month. Look for a story then about how the organization survived September 11, on the upcoming 20-year anniversary.

Michael Kahn, CMT

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, August 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-august-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-08-12 14:43:15
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-08-12 18:43:15
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=58921
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 737998
            [post_id] => 58921
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_4_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [3] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 58686
            [post_author] => 3810485
            [post_date] => 2021-07-14 12:53:53
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-07-14 16:53:53
            [post_content] => I would like to welcome the new slate of officers and directors as they begin their terms this month. New President, and former Vice President, Brett Villaume offers his vision with his remarks in the President's Letter as we begin. There is one observation I would like to make about the Board of Directors: it does not look like a relic from the 1980’s Wall Street of the fictional Gordon Gekko with colored shirts, white collars and suspenders. In an industry where the ranks are still very much dominated by a small segment of the population, our Board is diverse in every way possible. And as Brett writes in his opening remarks, the number of CMT Members outside of North America is growing so fast that it may soon be greater than the number within. I am proud to be associated with this group.

As the economies around the world are in varying stages of recovery, there is no one recipe for global investment. It is still very much country-dependent but it is on the right path. With that in mind, and now that much of the pandemic is in the rearview mirror, “normal” market forces are now back in charge. In other words, the free market is free once again, even with atypical conditions left over from the new work-at-home era. Think lots of job openings and lots of unemployed people at the same time. But price has a way of dealing with it, as long as it is left to its own devices.

While committees and chapters are still in their summer “quiet periods,” no doubt as everyone is more eager to get out than Zoom, Association news is limited. However, the podcast is in full swing with this month’s subject, Andreas Clenow, CMT. Did you catch Ralph Acampora last month?

This month’s member interview is with Jake Damian Chow from Singapore, a recent award-winning technician. Our featured article is by the late Stephen Cox, reprinted from May 1998. The topic is a dive into the media’s relationship with technical analysis from someone who lived in both worlds. Next, there is a summary of the recent European Summit. And finally, the photo archive digs deep into the past with newsletter excerpts from 1976 and a collage of “seasoned” technicians for you to identify. It’s a caption contest! How many can you name? By the way, that edition of the newsletter had an article about Lindsay analysis written by George Lindsay, himself.

Michael Kahn, CMT

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, July 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-july-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-07-14 12:53:53
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-07-14 16:53:53
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=58686
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 734930
            [post_id] => 58686
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_4_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [4] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 58498
            [post_author] => 3810485
            [post_date] => 2021-06-14 14:14:41
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-06-14 18:14:41
            [post_content] => A lot of talk about the “new normal” of work fills the airwaves (and digital channels). How many companies are bringing employees back to the office? What will happen to all the supporting businesses around offices if people keep working from home? Is the economy heating up? Inflation? Can restaurants even fill out their staffs?

These are all questions for planners above my pay grade. What I do know is that prices for a lot of goods and services are higher now. This is but one factor we all have to keep in mind, even we technicians. As you all know, a falling dollar tends to make commodities more expensive. Lower commercial real estate demand might mean residential demand is growing, and with it, stocks catering to that segment. Do we still need Zoom? I hope not.

While we are not analyzing the market based on these fundamentals, we do use them to point us in the right direction where real analysis (technicals, of course) can take over. So, keep your eyes open and follow the money to see which asset classes will benefit and which will get hurt. Which companies will thrive, which will not and which ones may be on the road to recovery because they already figured out the “new normal.” Just because a style of technical analysis worked in the past does not mean it will always work the same way. Sell in May, anyone?

As editor, this month my heart is full. As you will read below, we have acquired a treasure trove of old newsletters which will provide a lot of materials for the current version. Old photos; yes, we have them. And we will start with a reprint of a piece written by Dr. Van Tharp, a noted trading and investing coach. He goes beyond trading psychology and hits us over the head with the need for money management. It’s long but well worth the read.

We’ll more on to Association business, an announcement of the Euro Summit, and a review of the May virtual meeting of the Mumbai India chapter. Outgoing President Scott Richter has a few parting words as the new slate of officers takes over in a few weeks.

For those of us in the U.S., enjoy the summer as restrictions are lifted. For our colleagues in areas of the world that are still suffering, keep the faith, as this will one day end.

Michael Kahn, CMT

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, June 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-june-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-06-14 15:00:37
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-06-14 19:00:37
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=58498
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 731189
            [post_id] => 58498
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_4_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [5] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 58169
            [post_author] => 3810485
            [post_date] => 2021-05-14 09:09:57
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-05-14 13:09:57
            [post_content] => Although we are headquartered in the U.S., we are a global organization. The economy is recovering here as vaccinations rise and COVID infections decline. However, in contrast, our colleagues elsewhere, especially in India, continue to face major health challenges. CMT President Scott Richter offers our support in his remarks this month.

In the markets, changes are brewing as commodities are soaring, technology stocks got smacked and cryptocurrencies have become the “spring break” of tradeables. Dogecoin? Really? I suppose our role is not to judge, but to analyze trends and patterns.

What members may have noticed is the lack of chapter meetings in recent months. With the Americas Summit in April and basic Zoom fatigue from working at home and home schooling, it is no wonder everyone needed a break. But fear not, the calendar is filling up again. Check out the “Learning and Events” link on the CMT Association home page.

This month, we feature an article by Arthur Hill and a spin on trend following systems. It is elegant in its simplicity and I highly recommend reading it. And for good measure, Arthur is also this month’s member interview.

Other features include the announcement of this month’s Fill the Gap podcast with Frank Teixeira, The Mother of all Sector Rotation Strategies written by Erez Katz, membership news and TA award acknowledgements. We also say goodbye to Jim Forte, from the TSAAF in San Francisco. Also lost in recent days is the legend Welles Wilder, who created many of the studies we all use today. Some of you may have heard of him.

Good luck trading, and stay safe.

Michael Kahn, CMT

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, May 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-may-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-05-27 14:39:27
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-05-27 18:39:27
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=58169
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 724288
            [post_id] => 58169
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_6_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [6] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 57922
            [post_author] => 2
            [post_date] => 2021-04-12 20:37:48
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-04-13 00:37:48
            [post_content] => Spring has sprung in the northern climes, and as we start to return to more normal activities the stock market is still taking mighty gulps at the liquidity punchbowl provided by forever low interest rates and lots of government spending. How long can the market keep this up? That is for you and your charts to figure out. The real question, is how can we stay on top of things as they develop?

Last year, COVID stole our Annual Symposium but this year we are getting together virtually. Last autumn's India Summit kicked things off, and at the end of this month, we will have the Americas Summit. I know it is short notice in this newsletter, but since it is online, there are no travel needs, hotels, cabs, or taking off from work. See the announcement below.

This month, we acknowledge this year’s Charles H. Dow Award winner Makenna Barbara with a brief summary of the paper and this month’s interview. We also look back in Association history to the first discussions on getting the CMT designation the respect it deserves and the Series 86 Exemption for technicians. This was a very big deal. CMT co-founder Ralph Acampora takes us back to those discussions in 2004.

We’ve also got the CMT Annual Meeting coming up with elections for new officers and Board members. Association President Scott Richter sets that up in his monthly letter, and the full meeting agenda is published later in this edition.

Don’t forget Association goings-on and this month’s podcast episode featuring Jeff DeGraaf.

Also, we still want your old photos of seminars, meetings and even the old favorite annual seminars at the beach. Got a book to recommend? A new charting software package? We could use a volunteer to write an occasional book or software review, too.

Until next month!

Michael Kahn, CMT

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, April 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-april-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-04-16 12:31:46
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-04-16 16:31:46
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=57922
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 717621
            [post_id] => 57922
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_1_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [7] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 57565
            [post_author] => 2
            [post_date] => 2021-03-10 13:29:35
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-03-10 18:29:35
            [post_content] => With the vaccine roll-out in full swing, we can truly see the light at the end of the tunnel. For those of us in the colder Northern climates, the pending Spring is double good news since we’ve been cooped up inside our own homes. Who cannot wait to go to their favorite restaurant and not have to wear a parka?

The downside? Now we have to shed those pandemic pounds so we can wear more than sweat pants. I think I’ll take that.

Since mid-February, the markets have finally been interesting. Tech investors saw a “correction” while at the very same time portions of the rest of the market were at all-time highs. Gold is in the tank but oil is at multi-month highs. Remember last year when it went negative? Fun times – not. And have you seen copper?

Then, of course, there is all that debt out there. Liquidity … until the piper shows up for payment.

On a more somber note, over the past few weeks we’ve lost three great people and assets to the Association. Les Williams was a model of involvement, with participation and leadership in many areas in the Association over the years. Not only that, he was a genuinely nice guy and his signature adorns the CMT charter hanging on my wall. Bernadette Murphy, who was known to greater Wall Street as a leader for decades, was instrumental in legitimizing technical analysis as a true investment discipline. Younger members may not know of her, but they should. Memorials for both of these great people are in this month’s edition, and this month’s photo archive features a few shots of them. We've also got a brief tribute to Bill Sharp, co-founder and past President of the CSTA - the technical society in Canada.

This month’s member interview is with Michael Gayed CFA, who is a multiple winner of the Dow Award and awards from other groups. Walter Deemer, a now-retired technical analysis veteran, has put decades of his writings and analysis online for all to see. What was it like in the 60s, 70s, 80s and 90s? Just read his comments.

He also happens to be the subject of this month’s Fill the Gap, the CMT Association's official podcast.

Of course, we have news from the Association, and President Scott Richter offers his thoughts about helping our colleagues out of any lingering career effects from the pandemic.

Don’t forget, you can submit articles for publication here. As long as they are about technical analysis or the business (not forecasts) we want to see them. Yes, even from brand new analysts. Write something. How do you think I, a physics major in college, got to be a columnist and editor? I wrote – a lot. Now it is your turn.

We want your photos, too. Book reviews, software reviews, thoughts on regulation, anything that members would find useful or interesting relating to technical analysis.

Michael Kahn, CMT

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, March 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-march-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-04-07 16:11:49
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-04-07 20:11:49
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=57565
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 711181
            [post_id] => 57565
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_3_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [8] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 57230
            [post_author] => 2
            [post_date] => 2021-02-10 10:30:34
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-02-10 15:30:34
            [post_content] => This month marks the one-year anniversary of the start of the 2020 market debacle. Think about how far we’ve all come since then: new highs, economic recovery, light at the end of the COVID tunnel and plenty of other things. We mourn for those we’ve lost and look forward to when our daily activities can return to normal.

What the pandemic may have done is accelerate trends in innovation and massive changes in how we work and play. Think about that when you fire up your Sony Betamax and Palm Pilot. Does your computer have a floppy disc drive? It may not even have a CD drive, anymore.

To quote an old French proverb, “the more things change, the more they stay the same.” The point is that the economy is always changing and industries come into and out of favor. So does debt. And hard assets. And entertainment. And travel. And real estate. You get the point. Don’t get stuck on yesterday’s trends. We are likely starting some huge ones now.

This month, we’ve dipped into the archives for a piece written by our own Dr. Julie Dahlquist many years ago. It talks about how there is good information in technical indicators. And, of course, it never hurts that it pokes a little fun at our economist colleagues.

And speaking of archives, there is one more photo from deep in the history of the Association. If you have any photos of seminars, speeches, winter retreats or just at the bar with fellow technicians, please send them along. We lost many great photos when our office in the Twin Towers came down on 9/11.

This month’s member interview is with Association Vice President Brett Villaume. And our president, Scott Richter, addresses how technical analysis helped him and his firm navigate the frothy waters of the recent short squeeze-a-palooza. Also, while a little delayed, this month’s chapter summary from Hong Kong presents the most thorough account of their December speakers. For those of us in an American mindset, the focus was on Asian markets, so consider that a treat.

Top it off with Association news and a link to the second offering in our new podcast series, “Fill the Gap,” and some recognition of recent member award winners across the globe.

Don’t forget, we can always use content. How about exercising your writing chops and sending in something about how you analyze the markets or how the Association has made your professional life better? No forecasts, please.

Michael Kahn, CMT

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, February 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-february-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-04-07 16:12:47
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-04-07 20:12:47
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=57230
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 705369
            [post_id] => 57230
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_4_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [9] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 56885
            [post_author] => 2
            [post_date] => 2021-01-11 13:05:48
            [post_date_gmt] => 2021-01-11 18:05:48
            [post_content] => Well gang, we made it. The New Year is here and 2020 is in the rear-view mirror. I hope we all learned something, and that includes something about market behavior.

Although the stock market ended at all-time highs, it was a rather lackluster December with not much in the way of enthusiasm. Of course, we can come up with all sorts of excuses, such as politics, pandemics (not to make light of it) and payments (stimulus, or lack thereof). This did not matter, as Santa came a-calling and stocks came out of the gate at full gallop. Bitcoin at $42,000. Nothing to see here, bubbleheads. Maybe a breakout in bond yields might get you worried? Move along. How about Tesla? Who cares, as long as the Russell is outperforming?

You can take away what you like from all of that. Most of us, of course, will let the charts tell us when something is changing.

The January edition of Technically Speaking is Association-centric, with news of and about our membership and activities. Topping the list is the inaugural edition of our new official podcast, Fill the Gap, featuring first Association president Bob Farrell. We even have an old photo of Bob in the Photo Archive this month.

Also, read about the Academic Partner Program, as we expand the presence and teaching of technical analysis at the university level. And don’t forget, nominations for new Directors of the Association are now open. This is a good time to network and find out who can help steer the Association for the next few years.

This month’s member interview is with Jeff Weiss, CMT, who many members know as an energetic speaker and educator, not to mention a pretty good technician. We’ve got the regular Association news, including some career opportunities, a chapter speaker summary and announcement of the upcoming Weath365 Summit, where several of our members are speaking and all members are welcome at no cost.

Don’t forget, we are always looking for contributed articles and you can repurpose something you’ve already written. Just limit it to education, market environment or the business of being a technician. Market forecasts do not age well. We are always here at editor@cmtassociation.org.

Michael Kahn, CMT

Editor
            [post_title] => Technically Speaking, January 2021
            [post_excerpt] => 
            [post_status] => publish
            [comment_status] => closed
            [ping_status] => closed
            [post_password] => 
            [post_name] => technically-speaking-january-2021
            [to_ping] => 
            [pinged] => 
            [post_modified] => 2021-04-07 16:13:11
            [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-04-07 20:13:11
            [post_content_filtered] => 
            [post_parent] => 0
            [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=56885
            [menu_order] => 0
            [post_type] => technically_speaking
            [post_mime_type] => 
            [comment_count] => 0
            [meta_id] => 698942
            [post_id] => 56885
            [meta_key] => newsletter_content_3_contributor
            [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";}
        )

    [10] => stdClass Object
        (
            [ID] => 53436
            [post_author] => 3815607
            [post_date] => 2020-11-03 12:57:37
            [post_date_gmt] => 2020-11-03 17:57:37
            [post_content] => Hello Readers!  

Wishing all of you a prosperous and healthy Diwali in advance. May this festival light up your lives, both personally and professionally! 

The recently concluded CMT 2020 India Virtual Summit was a great successWorld class speakers graced us with their virtual presenceand I can confidently say that there are decades of learnings in the recordings of these sessions that any analyst would benefit from immensely! A big thank you to all the Speakers and participants for making this Summit a memorable one. For all those who missed it, we have compiled some session descriptions and have dedicated this edition of the Newsletter to the Summit. There’s GOLD in these sessions, so do make sure that you go through them before the online video recordings expire on November 16, 2020!   

If you had already registered for the Summit, log back in to your digital event guide to access the recordings. If you hadn't registered for the Summit, you can register to view the recordings here https://cmtassociation.org/events/2020-india-regional-summit/

As a market participant, there are certain concepts that you learn through personal, rigorous study and certain concepts that you learn by simply being a part of the system. I recently came across interesting analogies in Sanskrit and found it quite relevant to us. 

Markata Kishor Nyayam: (Baby monkey principle/law) 

You must’ve noticed that the mother monkey moves swiftly from one branch to another while the baby monkey hangs on with a tight grip so as to not fall. Here, the baby focuses on the grip, while the mother focuses on movement alone.  

Marjaala Kishor Nyayam: (Baby cat principle/law) 

A mother cat carries its kitten in its mouth to move them to safety or to a different location. Here, the onus lies on the mother to make sure that she doesn’t drop or hurt the kitten while holding on to it with a delicate balance of grip and care. The kitten surrenders itself to the mother. 

As traders and analysts we spend countless hours understanding various aspects of the market by holding on to it with a tight grip, as it swings from bull cycles to bear cycles, just like a baby monkey holds on to its mother. There are also times when we understand concepts by being part of the market where the market guides us and helps us, just like a mother cat doesOne cannot always be as tenacious as a baby monkey or as laid back as a kitten. It is a combination of these two approaches that leads to a fulfilling understanding of a subject. 

In order to improve our trade, it is imperative to revisit the involuntary errors we make and work towards overcoming them together: 
  1. I will refrain from saying “I told you so” (this one is particularly difficult in our field) 
  2. I will not compare my Chapter 8 to someone else’s Chapter 20  
  3. I will not blame the market for my errors (this is just convenient. Why would the market single you out?)  
  4. will exit the trade once it has triggered my stop loss; not average it (aren’t all of us guilty of this at some point?) 
  5. I will identify patterns on charts without forcing them (if I just tweak the lines a little, I can make it look like a triangle…maybe) 
  6. I will focus on being unbiased (My way or the highway really doesn’t work here) 
These are some of my New Year resolutions. I figured I might as well get an early start. You are free to borrow and build on them!    Until the next time,   Rashmi Shastry, CMT [post_title] => Technical Insights - November 2020 [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => closed [post_password] => [post_name] => technical-insights-november-2020 [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2020-11-09 15:53:34 [post_modified_gmt] => 2020-11-09 20:53:34 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technical_insights&p=53436 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => technical_insights [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [meta_id] => 570955 [post_id] => 53436 [meta_key] => newsletter_content_4_contributor [meta_value] => a:4:{i:0;s:5:"53122";i:1;s:5:"26994";i:2;s:3:"787";i:3;s:5:"49833";} ) [11] => stdClass Object ( [ID] => 49308 [post_author] => 2 [post_date] => 2020-05-09 13:03:25 [post_date_gmt] => 2020-05-09 17:03:25 [post_content] => The joke running around the Internet is that this 2020 Leap Year had 29 days in February, 300 days in March and five years in April. It is already a year of biblical proportions, with locusts swarming in Africa, the global plague of COVID-19, and then murder hornets arriving in Washington state. The foot of snow that fell in the Northeast on May 8 seemed mild, but we can just wonder if June is thinking, “hold my beer.” Yes, it is a different world. Millions are out of work, yet the stock market is on the road to recovery. I hold my tongue when my online friends wonder how that could be. It brings me to a quote from former Association president Phil Roth, who said, “The biggest mistake a fundamental analyst makes is thinking a stock and a company are the same thing. The biggest mistake a technical analyst makes is thinking they are different.” But wait! There’s more! Let’s not forget that crude oil traded at negative numbers in April thanks to the destruction of demand in the pandemic and so much supply that there was literally no place to put it. And the government is flooding the market with so much liquidity that negative interest rates seem to be a given in the U.S., as they already are across Europe and the world. The Fed wants to buy junk bonds, for crying out loud! But again, in a world where many businesses were mandated to close, that fortunately does not apply to most of us in the Association. Our businesses can exist in a no-touch world. And it is our responsibility to keep going, and to be thankful. In this month’s issue, we are thankful for the time spent with several technicians who have passed away. Tony Tabell, the second Association president is memorialized by Ken Tower, who worked for him long ago. Kenneth Safian, a long-time member and contributor also left us, as did Jim Schmidt, publisher of Timer Digest. The CMT Association's own Barbara Terry has a great story about the initiative between the CMT Association and the CFA Association in Minnesota to fight hunger. Also in Minnesota, that Chapter held its first virtual meeting with speaker Mark Newton, CMT. This month’s member interview is with Jim Erdmier, CMT, co-chair of the Chicago Chapter. We acknowledge members who were finalists and winners in their categories at the Technical Analyst (magazine) Awards. And, of course, we’ve got a few encouraging words from the CMT Association president and other Association news as we continue to mint fresh new CMTs. Lockdown, schmockdown! The CMT Association is open for business! Michael Kahn, CMT Editor [post_title] => Technically Speaking, May 2020 [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => closed [post_password] => [post_name] => technically-speaking-may-2020 [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2021-04-07 16:18:43 [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-04-07 20:18:43 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=49308 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => technically_speaking [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [meta_id] => 462923 [post_id] => 49308 [meta_key] => newsletter_content_1_contributor [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";} ) [12] => stdClass Object ( [ID] => 45557 [post_author] => 2 [post_date] => 2020-02-06 13:20:12 [post_date_gmt] => 2020-02-06 18:20:12 [post_content] => The month of March is said to come in like a lion and go out like a lamb. If we apply that to this January, it was pretty much the reverse. After months of nary a hiccup, the stock market growled its way into the close and in the process wiped out its early gains. It does seem that the market was set up for a problem, from overzealous sentiment to various valuation comparisons to 2000. Still, the real problem was knowing when. The market needed an excuse to do what it had to do and along came another deadly virus to virtually shut down the world’s second largest economy. And what better time to think about what we did right and what we did wrong leading up to the top? Did we panic at the first whiff of the Hindenburg Omen? Was the CNN Fear and Greed Index our kryptonite? Did we play along with record unemployment? BTFD? Or panic when the yield curve arguably inverted again? Iran? China (the trade deal part)? Politics? Plunging oil? Plunging copper? To all that, all the pure technician in me hears is, “blah, blah, blah.” No, I’m not going to say none of that matters but it does make me appreciate the simply beauty in assessing price action itself. Or, as we say here in my new gig, Supply and Demand. This month, we continue Bruno DiGiorgi’s History of Wall Street series with installment number five. We’ve also got a piece from a decade ago called The Top Technical Analysts, which answers the question many of us hear – “Where are the rich technicians?”  It was written in 2013 so the numbers are off, as are some of the firm names. But it is a timeless story that should make all technicians proud, especially when doubt creeps in that our processes don’t work anymore. This month’s member interview is with Greg Harmon, of Dragonfly Capital Management. Considering he never heard of the CMT Association until fairly recently, he’s gotten quite involved. There is chapter news from New York and Minnesota, as per usual, and we once again plead for other chapters to let us know what is going on with their members and programs. We’ve also got a list of CMT candidate resources, membership news and an invitation to submit a paper to one of our partner organizations. Don’t say there are no places for you to publish your ideas.  And as always, we’d love to publish something you wrote right here in this newsletter. Can you think of a better place for beginners to share their ideas? Don’t worry, we don’t bite. In fact, we’ll help you develop your writing style. Michael Kahn, CMT Editor [post_title] => Technically Speaking, February 2020 [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => closed [post_password] => [post_name] => technically-speaking-february-2020 [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2021-04-07 16:20:59 [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-04-07 20:20:59 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=45557 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => technically_speaking [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [meta_id] => 384253 [post_id] => 45557 [meta_key] => newsletter_content_8_contributor [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";} ) [13] => stdClass Object ( [ID] => 44360 [post_author] => 35924 [post_date] => 2020-01-07 09:13:32 [post_date_gmt] => 2020-01-07 14:13:32 [post_content] =>

Letter from the Editor

Well, another year is in the books and unless you were a short-only equities trader, you probably did well. I’m not going to give you the typical year-in-review in the markets because you all have your own charts. Rather, let’s look at where we are as an organization and all we need to know is that we are growing. We’re global. We’re recognized by the regulators. And we’re actually kind of fun. Yes, that fun is in a nerdy sort of way - but through chapter meetings, online presentations and the annual symposium, we do get together quite a bit. Of course, we also hoist a few cold ones after the serious stuff is over. I joined the organization in 1994, if memory serves. At first, I was just an associate member before I became a professional member. At the time, my membership was a bit unusual because I was not officially trading, advising or managing money with technical analysis. Rather, I was the technical analysis product manager for a vendor called Tradecenter, which was owned by Knight-Ridder Financial at the time. It was my job to identify new analyses to add to the service, define it for programmers, test it with real and simulated data and then teach the customers how to use it. From that starting point, I got more involved in the Association, first as a committee member, then a committee chair, then newsletter editor for the first time, and eventually as a member of the Board of Directors. There is plenty of diversity in what we do and plenty of opportunity in how you can contribute to the Association. I encourage you to find your angle of interest and simply join that committee. As a largely volunteer-powered organization, we need you! This month, we’ve got the latest installment of Bruno DiGiorgi’s History of Wall Street series, in which we learn more about how Wall Street got its name. The very reliable New York and Chicago chapters have speaker reviews for your enjoyment. And this month’s member interview is with David Keller, CMT. Toss in the usual Association news and there you have it. Michael Kahn, CMT Editor [post_title] => Technically Speaking, January 2020 [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => closed [post_password] => [post_name] => technically-speaking-january-2020 [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2021-04-07 16:21:29 [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-04-07 20:21:29 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=44360 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => technically_speaking [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [meta_id] => 363174 [post_id] => 44360 [meta_key] => newsletter_content_7_contributor [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";} ) [14] => stdClass Object ( [ID] => 43422 [post_author] => 35924 [post_date] => 2019-12-10 10:05:33 [post_date_gmt] => 2019-12-10 15:05:33 [post_content] =>

Letter from the Editor

November proved to be an interesting month for the markets. Just before the market burped up a post-Thanksgiving 2% pullback, the Russell 2000 finally broke out from its 2019 range. False hope? Recession time? Once again, the sloth (look it up) of bearish economists was out with the utterly useless prediction that a recession was coming by the end of 2021.  Thanks for the heads up, fellas. Have you seen a price chart? I keep a collection of equally dim-witted headlines. Last month’s favorite was “Don’t Time the Market, but If You Do, Here’s When the Bear Might Come Knocking.” Do as I say, not as I do. Gold is still correcting, Oil showed a little stealthy increase, the dollar looks a little shaky and apparently Europe is still so bad that the ECB is dipping back in the QE well…Because it worked so well the last time.  Again, have they ever seen a price chart? This month in Technically Speaking, we’ve got part three of Bruno DiGiorgi’s History of Wall Street, and George Schade, CMT, continues the history theme with a story about preserving the technical analysis of legend Edmund W. Tabell. This month’s member interview is with Stanley Dash, Program Director of the CMT program and a well-established technician in his own right. You may know him as a technical educator at TradeStation, where he spread the gospel. New York, Minnesota and Richmond chapters weigh in with reviews of their recent speakers. Hey other chapters who are not Northern Ohio and Chicago, can you help a TA brother out with reviews of your own? In addition to all this, you can find Association news, congrats to new CMTs and another job posting all inside. If you’ve got a book out, let us know so we can tell everyone. Also, if you are hiring technicians, we can post that here. And one more time, I ask members to submit articles they’ve written (not forecasts but methods) or write something new to share your knowledge with the group. If you are new, this is a great way to develop your chops as an analyst and a writer. Yes, I am begging for content! It’s your Association. Get involved. To all, a joyous and profitable end of the year. See you back here in 2020. Michael Kahn, CMT Editor [post_title] => Technically Speaking, December 2019 [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => closed [post_password] => [post_name] => technically-speaking-december-2019 [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2021-04-07 16:22:10 [post_modified_gmt] => 2021-04-07 20:22:10 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=43422 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => technically_speaking [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [meta_id] => 346237 [post_id] => 43422 [meta_key] => newsletter_content_0_contributor [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";} ) [15] => stdClass Object ( [ID] => 37944 [post_author] => 2 [post_date] => 2019-03-11 14:25:39 [post_date_gmt] => 2019-03-11 18:25:39 [post_content] => The same old news seems to hang over the markets like a low level cow emission of uncertainty. Brexit – will it be hard or soft? China – will there be a trade deal or not? North Korea – nukes or no nukes? The Fed – quantitative tightening or not? Politics – not going there. The new news was the Green New Deal, spearheaded by the freshman representative from New York. This supposed economic stimulus and equality plan was widely criticized for its disruptive goals and impossibly fast timeline. We’ll leave the debating to the debaters and concentrate on what that means for us and our investing clients. Basically, it means some industries will get a boost and others will get a drag, if not elimination. Do we, or should we, really care about legislation that probably will not become law? The answer is yes, but for a reason any technical analyst should appreciate. There is already a trend in place towards a greener economy. Fully powered by the free market, we already see electric vehicles, high efficiency heating and cooling in buildings, natural gas heating oil and coal, renewable gas technology improving, solar and wind power costs coming down, and so on and so on. Green is coming, with or without a push from Washington. It’s what the people demand. They just don’t want to go cold turkey with no gas-powered pickup trucks, forced veganism and tripled electricity costs. This month, we’re getting ready for the 46th Annual Symposium, scheduled for April 4-5 in New York. There is still time to register. We also continue with our member interview series, this month featuring Mark Arbeter, CMT. In addition to this, we're carrying on the interview theme with a revisit to a presentation I did for the CMT Association last year called “Writing for the Media,” which teaches a few things about doing it right. And Lance Roberts offers some tips on being a good interview subject for TV or radio. Minnesota and Chicago chapters sent in reviews of recent meetings and Tom Bruni, CMT and our own Tyler Wood reviewed the recent Chart Summit weekend in Colorado. Of course, there is association news, including reason to show off your CMT designation. Be a CMT, loud and proud! Michael Kahn, CMT Editor, Technically Speaking [post_title] => Technically Speaking, March 2019 [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => closed [post_password] => [post_name] => technically-speaking-march-2019 [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2020-08-03 11:17:34 [post_modified_gmt] => 2020-08-03 15:17:34 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=37944 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => technically_speaking [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [meta_id] => 268595 [post_id] => 37944 [meta_key] => newsletter_content_5_contributor [meta_value] => a:2:{i:0;s:5:"26994";i:1;s:5:"37951";} ) [16] => stdClass Object ( [ID] => 36803 [post_author] => 2 [post_date] => 2018-12-27 13:40:30 [post_date_gmt] => 2018-12-27 18:40:30 [post_content] => They say March comes in like a lion and goes out like a lamb. Well, 2018 came in like a lion and seems to have gone out like a lion, too. Check out this chart of the Dow’s daily true range going back to early 2016. Something is clearly different in 2018.   If there is one thing we can say about the markets, it’s that they're like a box of chocolates. Okay - Forrest Gump, CMT, might have said that. As we reach our stride with the new newsletter format, we still need your feedback. What do you like? What would you like to see? Drop us a line at editor@CMTAssociation.org. And we could still use some volunteers to help with book, software and seminar reviews. This month’s member interview is with two-time former past President Bruce Kamich. We’ve got the third, and final, installment of the reboot of Mark Eidem, CMT, CFA’s series on “Lessons from Dead Pilots,” again, which gives a fascinating comparison with traders. And I did an interview with David Aferiat with a look at how TradeIdeas sees artificial intelligence coming to money management and trading. Don’t worry, you won’t be replaced (at least not yet). Of course, there is plenty of Association and chapter news, plus a review by Tyler Wood of the recent ETF Global Conference. Hope your holidays were relaxing, and may your New Year be your best yet! Michael Kahn, CMT [post_title] => Technically Speaking, December 2018 - January 2019 [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => closed [post_password] => [post_name] => technically-speaking-december-2018 [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2020-08-03 11:18:08 [post_modified_gmt] => 2020-08-03 15:18:08 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=36803 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => technically_speaking [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [meta_id] => 252395 [post_id] => 36803 [meta_key] => newsletter_content_4_contributor [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";} ) [17] => stdClass Object ( [ID] => 46670 [post_author] => 2 [post_date] => 2012-03-15 12:00:23 [post_date_gmt] => 2012-03-15 16:00:23 [post_content] =>

LETTER FROM THE EDITOR

This issue starts with a small preview of the upcoming Annual Symposium.  Michael Covel will be the keynote speaker and we are presenting a small sampling of his philosophy. Covel is an expert on trend following and is able to explain the strategy along with its rich history. His writings are a valuable source of information for traders and his talk will certainly be valuable for traders and those interested in market psychology and history. Also in this issue, Scott Hathaway offers another insightful article with another technique that he has developed. Last month he presented pentagonal analysis with detailed examples and a complete explanation of how you could apply the ideas to any chart. Scott recently explained his investing philosophy to me. He believes that “the mechanism behind the market is the collective unconscious of the trading community is a whole entity existing in our universe conforming to mathematical properties like everything else. Geometry of price and time helps to reveal these underlying fundamentals of this collective energy.” We are just beginning to see what is in Scott’s fertile mind, but his work seems to be in the tradition of Gann and Elliott. Market historians will also enjoy the article by George Schade who details the origin of the Schultz AT indicator. As always, we hope you’ll tell us what you think about Technically Speaking by sending an email to editor@mta.org Sincerely, Michael Carr [post_title] => Technically Speaking, March 2012 [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => closed [post_password] => [post_name] => technically-speaking-march-2012 [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2020-03-25 13:21:14 [post_modified_gmt] => 2020-03-25 17:21:14 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => https://cmtassociation.org/?post_type=technically_speaking&p=46670 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => technically_speaking [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [meta_id] => 401144 [post_id] => 46670 [meta_key] => newsletter_content_4_contributor [meta_value] => a:1:{i:0;s:5:"26994";} ) )

Contributions