Over the years, I have tried to get my hands on every currency trading book that I could find, but as you may well know the pickings are slim when it comes to FX literature. Apart from a few notable exceptions, most of the available material seems to fall into one of two categories: unabashedly theoretical or completely misguided. The dry, outdated, and sometimes esoteric academic works tend to leave the reader with the perception that currency trading is as gentlemanly and ordered as the world of stamp collecting, when in reality nothing could be further from the truth in a market referred to as a "slaughterhouse" where traders routinely get "chopped up". The FX market I know is one of egos and money, where millions of dollars are won and lost every day, and phones are routinely thrown across hectic trading desks. This palpable excitement has led to the emergence of a second class of literature, often misleading and downright fraudulent, where authors promise the reader riches by offering to make forex trading "easy". Well, I'll let you in on a little secret: there is nothing easy about trading cur-rencies. If you don't believe me, then stop by Warren Buffet's office and ask him how he could lose $850 million betting on the dollar or ask "King" George Soros why his short bets lost him $600 million not once but twice in 1994. Don't these guys read FX trading books? If these investment legends can lose billions in the FX market, what makes anyone think there is anything easy about it? The average retail trader must feel a terrible disconnect between what is described by famous "experts" and their actual trading experiences. Theory very rarely trans-lates into fact when it comes to trading, and real-life FX trading is much more complicated and tricky than any guru would have you believe. In this jungle it is a kill-or-be-killed attitude that marks survival, and the minute you step on to the playing field a target has been placed next to your account number. Realizing that most FX books in print are either written by scam artists or aca-demics with little real-world trading experience, I decided to put my own thoughts to paper. While I certainly do not proclaim to be any sort of market wizard, the market insights I have gained while managing a successful currency fund should prove valuable to readers, even if they are just starting their trading careers. Being a firm believer in the "small is beautiful" mantra, I have therefore tried to keep this book short, and to the point.
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