Conferences and Dinners
The STA Annual Dinner is on 24 October 2012
The Society of Technical Analysts is pleased to announce that it will be holding the 2012 annual dinner on Wednesday 24 October 2012 in central London.
The Annual Dinner always provides a great evening. It is an ideal occasion for seeing old friends or entertaining contacts and members are able to book single places or tables of 10 for corporate entertaining.
Once again it will be held in the congenial surroundings of the National Liberal Club and our speaker this year will be David Buik, market commentator and Partner, BGC Partners. David has spent 50 years in the City of London and is considered a household name as one of the most public faces and voices in finance. He joined BGC Partners in 2006 and as the public face of the brand has helped build its reputation as a leading global brokerage company.
The 25th Annual IFTA Conference in Singapore
(International Federation of Technical Analysts)
11-13 October 2012
2011 Sarajevo, Bosnia & Herzagovina
2010 Berlin, Germany
2009 Chicago, USA
2008 Paris, France
2007 Sharm el Sheikh,Egypt
2006 Lugano, Switzerland
2005 Vancouver, Canada
2004 Madrid, Spain
2003 Washington, DC, USA
2002 London, England
The STA dinner is an annual event and an excellent opportunity for members and associates to meet socially.
Stephen Grant – Comedian
Barry Riley – Barry is a well respected journalist who spent many years at the Financial Times
Roger Nightingale – Roger has worked in the city for almost 40 years. Initially, he was a research economist with Hoare Govett. More recently he has set up an independent consultancy.
David Murrin – David has over 20 years experience in propriety trading and financial markets. David gave an amusing talk explaining amongst other things how his first job living and working with local tribes in the Sepik Basin in Papua New Guinea was a formative experience and shaped his theories on behavioural based analysis techniques that could be applied to the financial
Martin Mallett – Chief Dealer at the Bank of England. Martin was quick to admit that he was a supporter – though not a practitioner – of technical analysis and acknowledged its usefulness.The Bank studies technical conditions and also, where appropriate, employs a technical approach to enhance its trading activities. During his address Martin spoke broadly about his role as a Central Banker.
Will be notified as they arise