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RISK DISCLOSURE FOR FOREIGN TEMPORARY AND DERIVATIVE TRANSACTIONS
Additional to the General Business Conditions This brief warning is not intended to address all risks and other important aspects of foreign currency and derivative transactions. Given the risks, you should not resolve transactions for such products unless you are aware of the nature of the contracts you enter, the legal aspects of those relationships under such contracts, or your degree of risk exposure. Foreign currency and derivatives transactions are high risk, so they are not suitable for many people. You should thoroughly evaluate how appropriate such transactions are for you, taking into account your experience, goals, financial resources, and other important factors.
1. FOREIGN CURRENCY AND DERIVATIVE OPERATIONS
1.1 Leveraged trading means magnifying potential profits; It also means that the losses are magnified. The lower the margin requirement, the higher the potential risk of loss if the market moves against you. Sometimes margins required can be as little as 0.5%. When trading using margin, remember that your losses can exceed your initial payment and it is possible to lose much more money than you originally invested. The amount of the initial margin may seem small when compared to the values of currency trading contracts or derivatives because the "leverage" or "gear" effect is used during trading. Relatively insignificant market movements will have a proportionally increasing effect on the amounts deposited or deposited by you. This can be for you or against you. While supporting your position, there may be any loss in the degree of initial margin and the amount of money invested in the Company. If the market has started to move in the opposite direction of your position and/or the amount of margin required increases, the Company may promptly require you to invest additional funds to support the position. Failure to meet the requirement to deposit additional amounts may result in the closure of your Company position(s), and you will assume responsibility for any loss or omission in connection therewith.
1.2 Orders and Strategies to reduce risk
Certain orders (for example, , "stop-stop" orders), or placing "stop-limit" orders that limit the maximum amount of loss can be inefficient in the market situation, making it impossible to execute such orders (for example, if the market is liquidity). Any strategy that uses combinations of positions, for example "spread" and "invade", may be no less risky than those common with "long" and "short" positions.
2. ADDITIONAL RISKS SPECIFIC TO FOREIGN TEMPORARY AND DERIVATIVE TRANSACTIONS
2.1 Entry terms to contracts
You should obtain detailed information from your broker about the terms of entering into contracts and the obligations attached to them (for example, under terms, the realization or acceptance of any asset within the framework of a delivery). futures contract or, in the case of an option, information about expiration dates and time limits for exercising options). Under certain circumstances, an exchange or clearinghouse may change the requirements of undecided contracts (including strike price) to reflect changes in the market for that asset.
2.2 Suspension or limitation of trading. Price correlation
Some market situations (eg liquidity) and/or operating rules of some markets (eg suspension of trading according to contracts, for months, due to excess at the limits of price changes) may increase the risk. losses incurred because execution of transactions or squaring/netting positions becomes difficult or impossible. If you sell options, losses may increase. A well-grounded interconnection is not always found between the prices of the asset and the derivative. The absence of an asset's reference price can make it difficult to estimate "fair value." You should be familiar with the protective tools within the limits of the Security you deposited in the form. topic. The extent to which you can return your cash or other assets is governed by the legislation and local country standards in which the Other Party operates.
2.4 Commission fees and other costs
Any esnBefore participating in the pardon, you should obtain clear information about all commission fees, payments, and other costs incurred by you. These expenses will affect your net financial result (profit or loss).
2.5 Transactions in other jurisdictions
Transactions in markets in other jurisdictions, including markets that are formally linked to your domestic market, result in additional risks for you. it could be. The regulation of said markets may differ from yours in terms of the degree of investor protection (including a lower degree of protection than yours). Your local regulator is unable to enforce mandatory compliance with rules set by regulators or markets in other jurisdictions where you transact.
2.6 Currency risk
The profit and loss of transactions made with contracts denominated in a foreign currency other than the currency of your account are affected by fluctuations in the exchange rate when converted from the contract currency to the account currency.
2.7 Liquidity Risk
Liquidity risk affects your ability to trade. The risk that your CFD or asset will not be traded at the time you want to trade (avoid a loss or make a profit). In addition, the margin you must deposit with the CFD provider is recalculated daily based on changes in the value of the underlying assets of the CFDs you own. If this recalculation (revaluation) results in a decrease in value compared to the previous day's value, you will need to immediately pay the CFD supplier in cash to readjust the margin and cover the loss. If you are unable to make the payment, the CFD provider may close your position whether or not you participate in this action. You will then have to cover the loss even if the price of the underlying asset recovers. If you don't have the required margin, there are CFD providers who will liquidate all your CFD positions, even if one of those positions shows a profit for you at that stage. To keep your position open, you may be required to allow the CFD provider to charge additional payments (usually from your credit card) at its discretion as necessary for the respective margin calls. In a fast-moving, volatile market, this way you can easily manage a large credit card bill.
2.8 "Stop loss" limits
To limit losses, many CFD providers offer you "stop loss" limits. offers the opportunity to
choose. This will automatically close your position when it reaches a price limit of your
choosing. For example, there are some situations where the “stop loss” limit is ineffective
when there are rapid price movements or market closings. Stop loss limits cannot always
protect you from losses.
2.9 Execution risk
Execution risk is associated with the fact that transactions cannot be executed immediately. For example, there may be a delay between the moment you place your order and the moment it is processed. During this period, the market may have moved against you. That is, your order is not fulfilled at the price you expect. Some CFD providers allow you to trade even when the market is closed. Note that the prices of these trades may differ greatly from the closing price of the underlying asset. In many cases, the spread may be wider than when the market is open.
2.10 Counterparty risk
Counterparty risk is the default of the CFD issuing provider (ie your counterparty) and financial risk. risk of failing to meet its obligations. If your funds are not properly separated from the CFD provider's funds and the CFD provider is facing financial difficulties, there is a risk that you will not be able to get any money back on your part.
2.11 Trading systems
The usual "voice" and electronic trading systems most of them use computer devices to clear routing orders, balancing transactions, registrations and transactions. As with other electronic devices and systems, they are subject to temporary failure and malfunction. Your chances of getting certain losses reimbursed may depend on the liability limits set by the trading systems supplier, markets, swaps and/or trading firms. These limits may vary; you need to get detailed information from your broker about this.
2.12 Electronic commerce
Trading transactions using any Electronic Communication Network can be performed not only in the normal "open circuit" market, but also in other electronic trading systems. It may also differ from the trading transactions in which it is used. If you take any action on the Electronic Communications Network, you take risks specific to that system, including the risk of a failure in the operation of the hardware or software. System failure may result in: Your order may not be fulfilled as instructed; an order may not be carried out at all; It may not be possible to constantly receive information about your positions or to meet the collateral requirements.
2.13 Thesis Over the counter transactions
In some jurisdictions, companies are allowed to carry out over the counter transactions. Your agent can act in return for these transactions. The nature of such transactions is due to the complexity or impossibility of estimating closing positions, estimating values, or determining fair price or risk exposure. For the reasons mentioned above, these transactions may be associated with increased risks. The regulation that governs over-the-counter operations may be less strict or provide a specific mode of regulation. You will need to become familiar with the rules and risks associated with them before taking such actions.