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Tired? SP500 Levels, Refreshed

Takeaway: The all-time highs remain in play, but so does some very short-term mean reversion (to 1532). We want to be flexible here.

This note was originally published March 11, 2013 at 10:47 in Macro

POSITIONS: 11 LONGS, 9 SHORTS @Hedgeye

 

I sold the open this morning (sold 2 LONGS, added 2 SHORTS) because the bottom up signals in each security told me too. The SPY didn’t register a sell signal (it usually doesn’t until after stocks do). The market has been up for 9 of the last 10 weeks; certain stocks are getting exhausted.

 

Exhaustion can last (think the 1995 US stock market), particularly if the research fundamentals support it (they do). So don’t expect me to get too cute here. This remains a market we want to be risk managing with a bullish bias, until something (signal or research) changes.

 

Across our core risk management durations, here are the lines that matter to me most:

 

  1. Immediate-term TRADE overbought = 1565
  2. Immediate-term TRADE support = 1532
  3. Intermediate-term TREND support = 1477

 

In other words, the all-time highs remain in play, but so does some very short-term mean reversion (to 1532). So we want to be flexible here. Keep moving and don’t get plugged buying on overbought signals.

 

KM

 

Keith R. McCullough
Chief Executive Officer

 

Tired? SP500 Levels, Refreshed - SPX


BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN

Takeaway: On balance, this weekend’s data is unsupportive of our bullish bias on Chinese equities and very supportive of our bearish bias on the yen.

SUMMARY CONCLUSIONS:

 

  • China: Over the weekend, China put up some particularly soft FEB growth figures. If there is, however, one positive to take from these data points, it’s that they should meaningfully slow the proliferation of monetary tightening speculation, which had been weighing on Chinese equities over the past few weeks (1Y OIS 25bps premium to benchmark HH Savings Deposit Rate; up +12bps MoM).
  • Bearish from an immediate-term TRADE perspective and bullish from an intermediate-term TREND and long-term TAIL perspective, the Chinese equity market is currently signaling to us exactly what the fundamental data suggests: near-term weakness that should ultimately give way to intermediate-to-long-term upside. As such, we continue to have conviction in our Asian #GrowthStabilizing theme (long China, Hong Kong and Singapore).
  • Japan: Through an aggressive mix of fiscal and monetary policy, Japanese officials have managed to burn Japan’s currency by nearly -20% (-19.3% to be exact) since we started shorting it back on SEP 27. Japan has literally crashed its currency and still continues to see weakness across some key economic growth statistics – largely underpinned anemic demand for capital goods, etc.
  • Consensus among sell side analysts and multinational corporations is still not even in the area code of being bearish enough on the yen – particularly relative to our expectations of a true phase change across the BOJ leadership. In this light, the buy side remains underexposed to yen downside as well.
  • At a time when investors are broadly beginning to consider the merits of pulling forward expectations of Fed “tightening” (i.e. ending its open-ended asset purchase program), Japan’s intermediate-term policy outlook should continue to weigh heavily on the yen.
  • That outlook is decidedly dovish – especially with Haruhiko Kuroda taking over the BOJ leadership reins from Masaaki Shirakawa. The two gentlemen are indeed polar opposites when it comes to monetary policy and willingness to ease, with the former being much, much more aggressive than the latter. For example, Kuroda was out this weekend suggesting that the central bank's new +2% inflation target can be achieved by utilizing monetary policy alone – a view the outgoing Shirakawa strongly disagrees with.
  • Abe will no doubt want to maintain the current high level of popular support for himself and his LDP platform (75.8% approval rating) through the late-JUL Upper House elections, where we expect the LDP to increasingly position themselves to earn a slight majority – giving them control over both houses of Japanese parliament and free reign to pursue a much broader swath of currency-negative fiscal and monetary policies. As such, we continue to anticipate both he and Taro Aso will continue to lean heavily upon the eventually-politicized BOJ board to “do more” in the weeks and months to come.

***The note below is a follow-up to our 2/27 Best Ideas presentation, where we provided to clients detailed outlines of our bullish bias on Chinese stocks and our bearish bias on the Japanese yen. To the extent you may have missed that call, please use the following links to access the associated materials:

 

 

CHINA STUMBLES

Over the weekend, China put up some particularly soft FEB growth figures:

 

  • JAN-FEB Industrial Production: 9.9% YoY from 10% in DEC vs. 10.6% Bloomberg consensus estimate
  • JAN-FEB Fixed Assets Investment: 21.2% YoY from 20.6% in DEC vs. 20.7% Bloomberg consensus estimate
  • JAN-FEB Retail Sales: 12.3% YoY from 14.3% in DEC vs. 15% Bloomberg consensus estimate
  • FEB CNY New Loans: 620B from. 1070B in JAN vs. 700B Bloomberg consensus estimate
  • FEB CNY Aggregate Financing: 1070B from 2540B in JAN vs. 1500B Bloomberg consensus estimate
  • FEB M2 Money Supply: 15.2% YoY from 15.9% in JAN vs. 15.9% YoY Bloomberg consensus estimate

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 1

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 2

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 3

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 4

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 5

 

As you would imagine, these data points are not at all a great handoff for anything that would eventually resemble a Chinese #GrowthAccelerating bull case. If there is, however, one positive to take from these weak growth figures, it’s that they should meaningfully slow the proliferation of monetary tightening speculation, which had been weighing on Chinese equities over the past few weeks (1Y OIS 25bps premium to benchmark HH Savings Deposit Rate; up +12bps MoM).

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 6

 

That being said, however, the hawkish FEB CPI print (Headline: 3.2% YoY from 2% in JAN vs. 3% consensus; Food: 6% YoY from 2.9%; and Non-Food: 1.9% YoY from 1.6%) may indeed limit that proposed tailwind and we need to continue to see the disinflationary impact of Strong Dollar = Strong Yuan to remain positive on the Chinese economy and China’s equity market with respect to the intermediate term. For more details on the impact of USD strength on select Asian economies, please refer to our FEB 27 note titled: “HONG KONG STILL LOOKS AWESOME”.

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 7

 

We also remain positive on China’s structural reform outlook as the Chinese Communist Party brass attempts to wean the Chinese economy away from an overreliance on fixed investment (“I”/GDP of ~50% is ~1,000bps too high). The latest news on this front is that the State Council plans an increase in the minimum wage to 40% of average urban salaries by 2015. That too should help underpin Chinese consumer demand and mitigate any tail risk of a destabilizing collapse in prices across the Chinese real estate market(s).

 

Bearish from an immediate-term TRADE perspective and bullish from an intermediate-term TREND and long-term TAIL perspective, the Chinese equity market is currently signaling to us exactly what the fundamental data suggests: near-term weakness that should ultimately give way to intermediate-to-long-term upside. As such, we continue to have conviction in our Asian #GrowthStabilizing theme (long China, Hong Kong and Singapore).

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 8

 

KURODA ADOPTS DRAGHI’S “WHATEVER IT TAKES” FORMAT

This weekend, weak JAN-FEB Japanese growth figures augmented our cyclical bear case for the JPY: JAN Machine Orders: -9.7% YoY from -3.4%; -13.1% MoM from 2.8%; and FEB Machine Tool Orders: -21.5% YoY from -26.4%.

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 9

 

Through an aggressive mix of fiscal and monetary policy, Japanese officials have managed to burn Japan’s currency by nearly -20% (-19.3% to be exact) since we started shorting it back on SEP 27. Japan has literally crashed its currency and still continues to see weakness across some key economic growth statistics – largely underpinned anemic demand for capital goods, etc.

 

To some degree, the lack of reflation among said growth figures in spite of aggressive currency debasement can be attributed to the fact that the overwhelming majority of multinational corporations (i.e. some of the largest actors in the forex markets) simply do not trust what they are seeing in the currency markets. The latest Cabinet Office survey showed that Japanese exporters expect the USD/JPY rate to be at 88.40 in one year’s time (USD/JPY at ~93 at the time of survey); that compares to a forecast of 80.3 one year ago (USD/JPY at ~81 at the time of survey).

 

This latest projection of yen strength is quite aggressive even relative to the Bloomberg consensus estimate of 96 yen per dollar at end-of 1Q14.  

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 10

 

Clearly the key takeaway here is that consensus is not bearish enough on the yen – particularly relative to our expectations of a true phase change across the BOJ leadership. In this light, the buy side remains underexposed to yen downside as well:

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 11

 

In fact, the only people who seem to agree with us that the USD/JPY cross is poised to return to pre-crisis levels of ~125 over the long-term are foreign equity investors, who have been net buyers of Japanese equities every week since the week-ended NOV 16 (the Nikkei 225 Index is up +36.8% since then). If we wind up being wrong on our call for demonstrable yen weakness from here, then shorting Japanese equities will eventually become one of the best Global Macro trades in recent memory.

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 12

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 13

 

That is, however, not our base case scenario – especially not with Haruhiko Kuroda taking over the BOJ leadership reins from Masaaki Shirakawa. The two gentlemen are indeed polar opposites when it comes to monetary policy and willingness to ease, with the former being much, much more aggressive than the latter. For example, Kuroda was out this weekend suggesting that the central bank's new +2% inflation target can be achieved by utilizing monetary policy alone – a view the outgoing Shirakawa strongly disagrees with.

 

Kuroda added that he would like to quickly debate and decide on specific monetary easing measures, though he declined to provide many details. He did, however, reiterate that the BOJ needs to take bolder steps, both in terms of "quantity and quality", including increasing the duration risk of the central bank’s JGB purchases.

 

Kuroda also said that the BOJ has not been buying enough assets to meet its +2% inflation target and that, if appointed, he would do “whatever it takes” to achieve this goal. Recall that Kuroda has also called for speeding up the introduction of the central bank's open-ended asset purchases, which are not currently scheduled to begin until JAN ’14.

 

All told, Japanese officials want them some inflation and Abenomics will continue to edge Japan towards that outcome if the following is their base case scenario:

 

“Japan was unlikely to suffer from hyperinflation due to its aggressive monetary and fiscal stimulus measures.”

-Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, MAR ‘13

 

Abe would certainly not be Japan’s first bureaucrat to jump the [policy] shark in pursuit of inflation. Recall Japan’s Great Depression-era experiment that mandated the BOJ to directly monetize Japanese sovereign debt (as opposed to open-market operations), which began in 1932 and continued for the next 14 years.

 

During this era, the ratio of JGB issuance financed directly by the BOJ peaked at 89.6% in 1933 and remained elevated throughout the program. This monetization strategy assisted in doubling JGB issuance and boosting Japanese public expenditures by a whopping +34% in 1932 alone. Japanese CPI readings peaked at rates north of +40% YoY throughout the 1930s during the aforementioned episode of aggressive sovereign debt monetization.

 

BEST IDEAS UPDATE: LONG CHINA; SHORT YEN - 14

 

For now, however, the Japanese populace remains much like frogs being boiled in water; Abe does indeed enjoy broad support, with his approval rating at 75.8% per Tokyo Broadcasting System (unchanged MoM) – good for the highest popularity of any Japanese prime minster since Junichiro Koizumi in 2006.

 

Abe will no doubt want to maintain this level of support for himself and his LDP platform through the late-JUL Upper House elections, where we expect the LDP to increasingly position themselves to earn a slight majority – giving them control over both houses of Japanese parliament and free reign to pursue a much broader swath of currency-negative fiscal and monetary policies. As such, we continue to anticipate both he and Taro Aso will continue to lean heavily upon the eventually-politicized BOJ board to “do more” in the weeks and months to come.

 

At a time when investors are broadly beginning to consider the merits of pulling forward expectations of Fed “tightening” (i.e. ending its open-ended asset purchase program), Japan’s intermediate-term policy outlook should continue to weigh heavily on the yen.

 

Darius Dale

Senior Analyst


MCD GLOBAL SLOWDOWN TEMPORARY?

MCD reported February global same-restaurant sales growth of -1.5% versus consensus of -1.6% (not adjusting for the calendar shift).  While calendar shifts are material for monthly headline numbers, the trend in McDonald’s comparable sales growth is unmistakably negative.  In five of the last eight months, McDonald’s has reported flat or down same-restaurants sales growth.  This is the longest sustained slowdown in sales trends since the company’s historic “plan-to-win” turnaround. 


This begs the question: can McDonald’s maintain its long term system-wide sales and operating income growth targets of 3-5% and 6-7%, respectively?

 

We remain skeptical that this slowdown is macro-driven; it seems evident that there are company-specific issues that are yet to be addressed by management.   Below, we update our thoughts on the various geographies.

 

 

Conclusion

 

There is nothing in the currents sales trends or in management communicated turnaround strategies that would cause us to reverse our negative stance on MCD.  We still believe MCD will see flat-to-low single digit EPS growth in 2013.  The emphasis on value has boosted MCD SRS growth in recent months, but history has shown that this strategy is not effective over the long term.  In fact, it externalities of this approach can impede sustainable earnings growth over time as operational complexity increases. 

 

The macro environment is challenging for a number of companies but the changes in McDonald’s long-term trends suggest that there are company-specific issues at play.  The current guidance for food inflation suggests that 2013 will not be as big an issue for MCD as in 2012, but the risk of upward revisions remains high.  Operating margins around the world are likely to continue to be pressured by sales deleveraging and incremental development costs.   

 

Our macro team retains its bullish view on the USD which would be a headwind for MCD Earnings, given its FX exposure.

 

 

MCD U.S.

 

February comparable sales growth for the domestic market was -3.3%, or flat excluding the segment’s calendar shift, versus consensus of -3.6%.  Sales were better than expected despite choppiness in consumer spending trends.   February represented the most difficult comparison for MCD in the U.S.

 

Detail:

  • Fish McBites were introduced
  • Heavy focus on the Dollar Menu continued
  • Several lower-performing items were dropped from the menu, including the Fruit  & Walnut Salad and Chicken Selects.  We expect McDonald’s to drop the Angus Burger in the near future
  • Monthly SRS have held up on the back of incremental value message promotion, but this is not a sustainable trend
  • Extended hours are not driving incremental sales
  • The $6-7 casual dining lunch price point of $6-7 is competitive with MCD core menu items at lunch

MCD GLOBAL SLOWDOWN TEMPORARY? - mcd long term SRS US

 

MCD Europe


Europe comparable sales growth came in at -0.5%, or +2.7% excluding the calendar shift, versus -0.4% consensus. 

 

Detail:

  • Russia and the UK continue to generate positive same-restaurant sales on the back of extended day parts and it appears that the horsemeat scandal may not have significantly impacted UK trends
  • German and France continue to experience declining sales and traffic trends, despite continuing messaging around value platforms
  • Margins in Europe are under pressure and will likely Margins in Europe are under pressure and will likely continue to contract in FY13 as sales growth remains under pressure in the region
  • The boost from reimaging is likely to diminish over time as almost all of the interiors and half of exteriors in the region have been completed

MCD GLOBAL SLOWDOWN TEMPORARY? - MCD long term SRS EU

 

 

MCD APMEA


Asia/Pacific, Middle East and Africa (APMEA) February comparable sales growth decreased -1.6%, or +1.5% including the segment’s calendar shift, versus consensus of  -1.5%.

 

Detail:

  • Australia continues to deliver positive SRS growth, while China benefited from the timing of Chinese New Year
  • Japan trends remain soft with February SRS trends of -12.1%
  • Average check at MCD Japan improved but traffic continued to decelerate, declining -10.9% year-over-year, versus the -8.1% decline in January.
  • Given the seemingly secular deceleration in Japan and the difficult environment in China, APMEA is also likely seeing continued margin pressure
  • What ideas, beyond value, are being put forward to improve the APMEA business?
  • Almost 2/3 of markets offer extended hours of some form and over half are open 24 hours.  This spigot is slowly closing from an incremental sales growth perspective.

MCD GLOBAL SLOWDOWN TEMPORARY? - MCD long term SRS APMEA

 

Howard Penney

Managing Director

 

Rory Green

Senior Analyst

 

 

 


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This indispensable trading tool is based on a risk management signaling process Hedgeye CEO Keith McCullough developed during his years as a hedge fund manager and continues to refine. Nearly every trading day, you’ll receive Keith’s latest signals - buy, sell, short or cover.

Ike's Bluff (Book Review)

Takeaway: A great rewind of uniquely American-style Presidential leadership - buy the book.

Summary Thoughts

 

  1. Inspirational book on judgment and accountability in decision making
  2. Sharp contrast to the broken #PoliticalClass concepts of leadership in America today
  3. His greatest victories were the wars he did not fight” –Evan Thomas #indeed

 

Content Highlights

 

  1. “Eisenhower was the first President to use TV as a bully pulpit, but he was not particularly good at it” (pg 16) #authenticity
  2. “The people, judging from Eisenshower’s high poll ratings, believed that he had sound judgment” (pg 16)
  3. “too many cups of coffee, smoked too many cigarettes, slept badly, and worried far too much.” (pg 18) #accountability
  4. “He knew that he had a gift: the power to make people – indeed, whole peoples – trust him” (pg 28) #trust
  5. “His firstborn child… “Icky”, died of scarlet fever in 1921… and he never really recovered from the loss” (pg 30) like #Jefferson
  6. “Eisenhower had grown up poor in Abilene, Kansas” (pg 33) #perspective
  7. “President Eisenhower’s day usually proceeded with the precision of a military band.” (pg 43) very #process/routine oriented
  8. “Let’s not make our mistakes in a hurry” was one of his standard sayings.” (pg 45) very #patient, risk manager of a man
  9. “Never get in a pissing match with the skunk” (pg 57) to his brother Milton about #McCarthy
  10. “What we found was the result of seven years of yapping was exactly zero. We have no plan.” (pg 59) Ike on #Stalin’s death
  11. “Miss America contestants were asked to state their opinion of Karl Marx” (pg 69) #1950 zeitgeist in America during Korean War 
  12. “More significant was the death of Stalin, the leader most responsible for the conflict” (pg 81) good chapter contextualizing Korea
  13. “The war is over and I hope my son is coming home soon” (pg 81) wars different vs recent US Presidents; #personal responsibility
  14. “Learning To Love The Bomb” (pg 101) Chapter 7, illustrates how politicians in America marketed/sold #fear
  15. “we live by emotion, prejudice, and pride” (pg 105) Ike in an excellent leadership note to #Churchill
  16. “Eisenhower, himself a heavy editor, fiddled with his speeches until the last possible moment” (pg 111) #accountability
  17. “You’ve got to stick your butt out more, Mr President” (pg 115) loved #golf, this was advice from Sam Snead at Augusta
  18. “Eisenhower was astonished at the foolishness of the French” (pg 120) annoyed w/ France at Dien Bien Phu #Vietnam
  19. “You have a row of dominos set up, and you knock the first one over” (pg 127) why he kept USA out of Vietnam #1954
  20. “Eisenhower was an expert in finding reasons for not doing things” (pg 130) –Andy Goodpaster, his Staff Secretary
  21. “Scientists and industrialists must be given the greatest possible freedom to carry out their research” (pg 146) #evolve
  22. “Don’t Worry, I’ll Confuse Them” (Chapter 10) fascinating #strategy chapter on how he’s play the Chinese
  23. “Chiang might have dragged out the crisis had the Red Chinese not backed down. But they did.” (pg 164)
  24.  “Eisenhower had read Clausewitz’s On War – three times” (page 203) #study
  25. “This fellow’s licked and what’s more he knows it” (pg 209) Ike on Adlai Stevenson’s challenge for the Presidency #1956
  26. “icy with anger, warm with satisfaction, sharp with concern” (pg 215) when Ike learned of the #U2 intelligence on Russia
  27. “A crisis in leadership” (pg 255) that’s what Time Magazine said about Ike in #1957, #embarrassing editorial times
  28. “The President must be in some kind of partial retirement” –Walter Lippmann (pg 255) #1957, not knowing what Ike knew
  29. “You can understand that there are many things that I don’t care to allude to publicly” –Eisenhower (pg 260)
  30. “Patience and privacy were virtues of leadership, vices of politics… he was the lonely keeper of the nation’s secrets” (pg 260)
  31. “Psychologically, he could handle the pressure. But physically, he could not” (pg 260) I get it
  32. “The Roman Empire controlled the world… Now the communists have established a foothold in outer space” –#LBJ! (pg 276)
  33. “Ike, who regarded LBJ as a phony” (pg 277) Life Magazine put Lyndon Johnson on the cover, Russian space #FearMongering
  34. “Alsop did what newsmen do: he found other sources. One was Johnson, who cultivated Alsop” (pg 310) gotta love #NYTimes
  35. “Eisenhower was, in effect, his own secretary of defense” (pg 314) #experienced practitioner, not political parrot
  36. “honesty of purpose, calmness, and inexhaustible patience” (pg 331) Ike, on himself, and virtues of #leadership
  37. “Khruschev was surprised and overjoyed to be invited to America by Eisenhower” (pg 335), keep your #enemies close
  38.  “He found her and crawled in beside her” (pg 352) Eisenhower’s best friend, his wife #Mamie
  39. “I’m Just Fed Up!” Chapter 25, classic – U2 crisis blows up with Russia/Khruschev; Eisenhower diffuses the risk, again
  40. “Ike was more comfortable as a soldier, yet his greatest victories were the wars he did not fight” (pg 404) #conclusion

 

A great rewind of uniquely American-style Presidential leadership - buy the book.

KM

 

Keith R. McCullough
Chief Executive Officer


Destroy The Currency, Boost The Market

Japan and Venezuela have enjoyed massive gains in their respective stock markets over the last year. Venezuela's IBVC Index is up over 30% year-to-date while Japan's Nikkei 225 is up almost 20%. Comparatively, the S&P 500 is up a little over 9.0%. These two countries have seen their the value of the Japanese Yen and Venezuelan Bolívar drop considerably since last year. Debauched currency = rising stock market. 

 

Destroy The Currency, Boost The Market - image001


Stock Report: Darden Restaurants (DRI)

Stock Report: Darden Restaurants (DRI) - HE II DRI 3 30 13

THE HEDGEYE EDGE

We have been writing for several quarters of our belief that Darden’s multi-brand portfolio is inefficient and, far from achieving the economies of scale that management touts, has led to subpar cash return on investment.  

 

Following our call to short the stock in July of 2012, we saw a depreciation in the stock price and a general consensus emerge among the investment community that fully bakes in our negative views of the company’s fundamentals.  

 

At this point, we believe that the potential for improvement at Darden is too great, and the mismanagement so egregious, that it is difficult to imagine either activism in the shareholder base or management offering a mea culpa and following a more prudent strategy with respect to capital allocation.  In either scenario, the stock should appreciate and $1 billion in EBITDA makes the dividend yield safe and, we believe, supports the stock in the mid-to-high $40’s valuation range. 

TIMESPAN

INTERMEDIATE TERM (the next 3 months or more)

Over the intermediate-term, we believe that sequentially improving restaurant trends within the casual dining industry should provide support to Darden’s same-restaurant sales results.  Darden’s blended “Big Three” (Olive Garden, Red Lobster, LongHorn) sales will almost certainly continue to lag the industry, but until management, willingly or otherwise, attacks the middle of the P&L, we believe a true turnaround will take some time.

 

LONG-TERM (the next 3 years or less)

The long-term is where there is real upside in Darden.  This kind of opportunity does not arise in this space on a regular basis.  Darden’s operating margins are in line with Brinker’s while its restaurant-level operating margins are 400-500 bps wider; we see this as indicative of a corpulent cost structure at Darden.  

 

By our estimation, $293 million could and should be cut from SG&A, adding roughly $1.40 per share in EPS or $20 of share price upside.  Combining this with the difference between our sum-of-the-parts valuation ($67) and the share price, we see roughly $33 of upside in the stock. 

ONE-YEAR TRAILING CHART

Stock Report: Darden Restaurants (DRI) - HE II DRI chart 3 30 13


Hedgeye Statistics

The total percentage of successful long and short trading signals since the inception of Real-Time Alerts in August of 2008.

  • LONG SIGNALS 80.64%
  • SHORT SIGNALS 78.57%
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