Best Forex brokers with IRA accounts Updated List 100FXB

roth IRA account with Forex capabilities?

hello everyone,
new to forex, i have an IRA account from work and a robinhood trading account. looking to reap the benefits of forex. i also want to reap the benefits of having a tax advantaged account. just looking for advice and what brokerages i would be able to accomplish this with.
thank you.
submitted by horuhe007 to Forex [link] [comments]

Forex trading through ROTH IRA

good afternoon,
i have cash in a simple IRA account that is tied to my job. however i was interested in rolling it over into a ROTH for the purposes of Forex trading. what brokerage would help me accomplish this? thank you
submitted by horuhe007 to RothIRA [link] [comments]

Forex trading in an IRA account?

Does anyone trade Forex in an IRA account? How?
submitted by theBacillus to Forex [link] [comments]

Im 16 about to start working full time

Im 16 living in Oklahoma. I have been working at my job for about a year and a half and I'm about to start working full time. Currently i work 30 hours a week making $10.50/hr. When I start working full time im going to be working about 45 hours a week. Right now im saving about $200 every week from my paycheck and im wondering what to do with all of the extra money im going to be making. My monthly expenses are about $150 a month so im going to have quite a bit more money and i want to be smart with it. Can anybody help me out?
submitted by smawhitman12 to personalfinance [link] [comments]

Can I create a Mutual Fund/Trust etc to manage my trading in a single account?

I have five accounts I trade in. My regular account, my IRA, my Wife's IRA, my Forex IRA, my wife's Forex IRA.
I usually make similar trades in each account, but it's a hassle to keep track of each trade in these accounts. How can I pool all the money under the same account? I was thinking starting a Mutual Fund where each account will get a share of the mutual fund and the money will be invested through a single account. Has anybody done this before?
  1. Is it allowed?
  2. What are the tax implications?
  3. Can Mutual Funds invest in Forex?
Thanks for any information.
submitted by wtf___over to personalfinance [link] [comments]

I'm a 30 year old Teacher with 8k savings, I'm looking to invest some of it somewhere, and start a new career. Teaching is fun but it's draining and doesn't pay enough.

Hi everyone! I have low-income, 35k-50k depending on if I work 2 jobs. My expenses are less than 1k a month, I don't pay rent yet, I have a 750 credit, low utilization on credit cards, no 401k or IRA. I have some precious gemstones and pokemon cards as assets lol Some people were saying learning day trading can be good long term, or getting into wholesaling real estate. I don't know though. I live in the North-east of USA. I can maybe move down south where my money might stretch more. I'd be nice to turn 5k into 10k through investments and find a new job that pays more than 60k so I have more buffer money but I'm not sure if that's possible. It took me so long to save this little bit amount and don't want to lose it
I appreciate any advice or opinions
Thanks all for responding. I will definitely implement the advice given! Sorry for the lack of details in the post, my first time posting here. I'm not a traditional teacher. I'm a Bachelors's level ABA Therapist, I work with people who have autism and it pays 35k before taxes. I'm also a live-in aid to an adult who has autism (hence no rent) that pays 12k after taxes. I haven't worked as an ABA Therapist for a year because I was learning Digital Marketing. I ended up not liking it. I live in NJ, very close to NY. I will go back to get an ABA Job soon so I can save. My cousin flips properties in NJ and Florida so he's the one who told me about wholesaling real estate. He just started day trading Forex and said he's made money on some trades. That's where I got that idea from. I have a Robinhood account with 100 in there that jumped to 119, and I have 300 in bitcoin that I haven't checked in a while. For reference, The little financial advice I've got is from my dad who grew up dirt poor. He's not poor anymore from working hard and saving but he's not much of a sharer. I used to track my monthly spending and I have an excel sheet with my checking, saving, bill dates, and monthly and yearly slots to add numbers and see how the numbers change. But yeah I don't know much and I want to learn...I guess also worth noting I've made a lot of unwise impulse purchases. Vacations, clothes, video games, events, restaurants, shoes, books, alcohol, electronics.
submitted by spacedragonn to povertyfinance [link] [comments]

Investments for young beginners

I'm 19 and just started earning a income. I have no debt or expenses and still live with my parents.
I'm about to get my first salary payment and want to invest most of it somewhere like in a mutual or index fund. But honestly I don't know what I'm doing and am overwhelmed by the options.
Right now I want to do short term to mid term investments (6-12 months.) I'm a US citizen but live overseas with my family.
Any advice would be appreciated.
Thank you.
submitted by JustNat_Bros_RSA to InvestmentClub [link] [comments]

I'm a 30 year old Teacher with 8k savings, I'm looking to invest some of it somewhere, and start a new career. Teaching is fun but it's draining and doesn't pay enough.

Hi everyone! I have low-income, 35k-50k depending on if I work 2 jobs. My expenses are less than 1k a month, I don't pay rent yet, I have a 750 credit, low utilization on credit cards, no 401k or IRA. I have some precious gemstones and pokemon cards as assets lol Some people were saying learning day trading can be good long term, or getting into wholesaling real estate. I don't know though. I live in the North-east of USA. I can maybe move down south where my money might stretch more. I'd be nice to turn 5k into 10k through investments and find a new job that pays more than 60k so I have more buffer money but I'm not sure if that's possible. It took me so long to save this little bit amount and don't want to lose it
I appreciate any advice or opinions

Thanks all for responding. I will definitely implement the advice given! Sorry for the lack of details in the post, my first time posting here. I'm not a traditional teacher. I'm a Bachelors's level ABA Therapist, I work with people who have autism and it pays 35k before taxes. I'm also a live-in aid to an adult who has autism (hence no rent) that pays 12k after taxes. I haven't worked as an ABA Therapist for a year because I was learning Digital Marketing. I ended up not liking it. I live in NJ, very close to NY. I will go back to get an ABA Job soon so I can save. My cousin flips properties in NJ and Florida so he's the one who told me about wholesaling real estate. He just started day trading Forex and said he's made money on some trades. That's where I got that idea from. I have a Robinhood account with 100 in there that jumped to 119, and I have 300 in bitcoin that I haven't checked in a while. For reference, The little financial advice I've got is from my dad who grew up dirt poor. He's not poor anymore from working hard and saving but he's not much of a sharer. I used to track my monthly spending and I have an excel sheet with my checking, saving, bill dates, and monthly and yearly slots to add numbers and see how the numbers change. But yeah I don't know much and I want to learn...I guess also worth noting I've made a lot of unwise impulse purchases. Vacations, clothes, video games, events, restaurants, shoes, books, alcohol, electronics.
submitted by spacedragonn to personalfinance [link] [comments]

Should I take this risk?

I’ve been thinking about this for about a month now and I still can not make up my mind. I’m 21, debt free in college, and work 40 hours a week making pretty much minimum wage. I feel that this job has taken way too much of my time away from friends and family. I also have been trading forex and options for about three years now and am pretty comfortable doing so, but I do not have the current capital for it. Should I liquidate my long term investments (about 10k) and use it to day trade? I have over 1k in cash and another 2k in my IRA. Any response would be appreciated
submitted by Kozrr to Daytrading [link] [comments]

Should I take a risk?

Should I take this risk?
I’ve been thinking about this for about a month now and I still can not make up my mind. I’m 21, debt free in college, and work 40 hours a week making pretty much minimum wage. I feel that this job has taken way too much of my time away from friends and family. I also have been trading forex and options for about three years now and am pretty comfortable doing so, but I do not have the current capital for it. Should I liquidate my long term investments (about 10k) and use it to day trade? I have over 1k in cash and another 2k in my IRA. Any response would be appreciated
To clarify I wouldn’t quit my job just reduce the hours in half.
submitted by Kozrr to Forex [link] [comments]

Can I use Roth IRA money for API trading through IB?

Would it be possible to use my Roth IRA money for api trading, day options, forex and futures? I know the risks, I was wondering if it were administratively and legally possible through IB.
Thanks in advance
submitted by Abolitionist-1 to interactivebrokers [link] [comments]

US person living in Netherlands- How do I start?

I'm having a hard time getting started. I've been reading a lot, but so widely, it is hard to scope down and see what is applicable for my situation. Most of the basics seem to be "Get a 401k! Get a Roth IRA!", but I've spoken to an investor and that is illegal for me, since I don't live in the US. Most places say it is illegal for them to even talk/give advice to me. Some people just say do it anyway on a parent's address, but then how would I even transfer the money in from my Dutch bank account all the time? Would that even work?
I am 27, have no debt, and have a good emergency fund of just over 20k, so investing is the next step. But I need a pointer to what I can do as a US citizen. My Dutch bank (ING) doesn't want to work with American investors, but I'm lost on what I should look into. Schwab, Vanguard, Degiro, I don't know which is best for me, or if I am even allowed to use any of them.
I'd like to set something up that I can drop a couple hundred of Euros in a month and come back in 30 or 40 years to.
Are there any other US citizens living in the Netherlands in the same situation?
submitted by kiery12 to ExpatFinance [link] [comments]

getting motivated about financial education

(not sure if this is the appropriate subreddit to post this)
I [29M] recently finished graduate school and have since been working and saving consistently, and paying off my student loans accordingly...until the COVID19 pandemic hit and I was laid off from work in March. During my time off, I stayed home and spent time with family and explored several hobbies. I was also able to collect unemployment, but the amount was severely reduced by the end of July. Luckily, my old job rehired me but at severely reduced hours (though they're gradually increasing every week).
I count my blessings because the facts that I was relatively financially responsible, lived at home, and had some family support, and got my old job back, the pandemic did not hit me as hard as compared to millions of other people and I'm in a position to pay off my student loans relatively soon. However, my position could have been a lot better. Instead of going through the motions, wondering what to do, and exploring my hobbies during my time off, I should have been more proactive with financial education. Based on general research and my peers, I only have a general idea of various terms such as stocks, index funds, forex, futures, options, mutual funds, 401k, IRA, Roth IRA, FBA (fulfillment by Amazon), drop shipping, IUL (index universal life insurance), etc. However, whenever I have down time, I'm not as inclined to actively seek more detailed information about these things myself. I revert to household chores, my hobbies, or just lounging. I know that just because all of those things are more comfortable and just because I'm no longer in a disciplined school environment, it's not an excuse to not be proactive. I do want to break the cycle, but I'm not sure how.
My questions are: How do I develop the motivation to develop a consistent routine to learn about the financial education aspects listed above and more? Where can I find the most trusted, coherent, reliable financial advice? I know there are many books and Youtube channels out there, but I don't want to chase down the wrong rabbit hole and get frustrated with information that's too technical or get my hopes up or bamboozled by information that's misleading. I want information that's practical and applicable to my daily life. I do want to reach the next milestones in my life (get married, buy a house, etc.) and perhaps financial education would accelerate me towards those goals. The last thing I need is a get rich quick scheme, but I do want to build wealth consistently for a stable financial future.
submitted by thunderdragon517 to AskMenOver30 [link] [comments]

Second thoughts on using TD Ameritrade as my brokerage for my Roth IRA. Should I switch to Fidelity?

I'm young and new to investing, hoping for some clarity because the more I learn, the more I get paralyzed, thus wasting time. I apologize if something similar has been asked before, but I can't seem answers to my questions.

Months ago, I decided I wanted to open a Roth IRA. I chose to use TDA as my brokerage because of the
I've maxed out my Roth IRA last year and this year, I've been trying to set up a 3-fund portfolio (Total Market, Total International, REIT). [Note: I decided on REIT rather than U.S. Bonds because I am young and feel like I can be aggressive right now and opt for something that pays dividends].
Anyway, I really liked FZROX and FZILX given the zero expense ratios and zero fees. I found out from TDA, however, that these are proprietary funds that can only be bought through Fidelity as a brokerage. I had already purchased FSNRX (a REIT).
My primary goal is to have a diverse portfolio that I can afford. After looking at analyses that people on the web have performed, I see that ER, fees, and other costs outside of purchasing index funds can take a toll in the long term. I hate to see large amounts of money going to fees if there is a cheaper option.
I know FZROX and FZILX don't technically track the indices, but their performance thus far seems comparable to Vanguard's VTSAX and VTIAXI realize that I'd have to open an account with Fidelity, pay a transfer fee with TDA, and wait before I could even use the funds to purchase any index funds through Fidelity.
Before I make any further fund purchases, I want to make sure I am informed.

My questions are as follows:
submitted by dennis-brodmann to personalfinance [link] [comments]

I did it.

12 years of disciplined boring investing almost all in SPY and later VOO and I am a millionaire in my late thirties.
900k from index funds and 200k from real estate.
Started with zero. No inheritance. Separate money from my wife (not counting her assets or contributions). Made mid five to low six figures income the whole time. One kid... now two.
edit 1
I actually did not thing anyone would respond to this but a lot of people did. Some asked for proof. Here it is. Omitting real estate holdings. https://imgur.com/a/zI9UWJa
Also including credit report - no debt outside a used car loan because I will not pay cash when I get money at 3.49%.
Edit 2
People asked for more details.
At a high level I have been investing / studying markets since I was very young. I tried everything (internet stocks, FOREX, Options, Futures, small caps etc) coupled with fundamental and technical analysis. Did OK, even won second place in a trading contest but never got what I wanted.
Like many people I made bad decisions and had divorce, job loss, etc. Even had to close out an IRA in my twenties.
Ended up turning to a disciplined index fund strategy about 12 years ago.
Strategy was to max out 401k and live below my means (old car, no cable tv, make my own food, etc). At the end of each month swept all my pennies into an after tax fund since my 401k was maxed. That is it. Make your own coffee and buy VOO or SPY ideally in a tax advantaged account.
I road this through the 2008/2009 crash - kept my investments and bought more.
I also have small (like 5% of my money) in Bitcoin, Tesla and Pot stocks. This is purely for fun.
A couple people mentioned this was just luck. I think it is important to understand the market will move up, retrace, consolidate and then move higher. The timing of this is somewhat luck. The strategy part is live below your means, buy and accumulate positions for years so when a bull market hits you are in. I guess you can call each runup "luck" except people keep living in debt no matter what their income. I would much prefer people take away an investment strategy that does work if you are a disciplined from someone not born rich and who tried a lot of different strategies.
The takeaway really is with education and discipline you can reach a level of financial independence even after many screwups. I can publish this simple system and honestly few will follow it... There are no ads, systems to buy or affiliate links. I make zero dollars sharing this. I make my own coffee and watch netflix. I invest the rest in index funds. Take a trip or buy something if it really is important to me. That is it.
Edit 3
People asked what is next. Teach my six year old and newborn savings and investing. Opening a ROTH* for the 6 year old and custodial brokerage account for the new addition. They will have millions as a safety net at retirement. They will now know about this money and will need to find their own path in life.
Staying in the market, if it crashes I will buy more.
Stating in until I reach 5-10 million. Don't need the money for a long time...
submitted by ControlPlusZ to investing [link] [comments]

Learn/Improve on trading stocks/bonds/etc

Learning stocks and practicing has been an on and off thing for me ever since I've turned 18.
During this journey, I've learned about: Risk management, MACD, RSI, trends, ema/sma, volume, patterns, etc
I managed to dabble on forex, day trading, swing trading, and options trading.
The most success I have found was through options trading. Though it was was very risky I managed to make a large amount of profit.
The big question is: Where are the best resources to learn and improve? For the past 2 years it felt as if I was only receiving surface level knowledge and practicing felt like false hope even if its based on probability trades.
How do you learn how to read earnings reports? How to feel like you're doing something right? I would love to get into bonds, ira investments, real estate, and so many more areas, but it feels like there's a huge base of people trying to scam or advertise their "trading group" when I've heard and seen that they were no good.
Finally, are there any subreddits that are professional traders that just interact with each other? As in they don't want advice. They want to share their knowledge and they reflect on how they approached the trade.
submitted by iCrossBlade to findareddit [link] [comments]

Opening a Roth IRA at 18

I recently turned 18 which means I can invest my money now. I did some surface level research about investing but I just want to make sure my information is correct.
Since I'm starting out, I'm planning on opening a ROTH IRA at either TD Ameritrade or fidelity. (Can you open more than 1 Roth IRA at different places; can I have a Roth IRA with both td and fidelity?)
How does money grow in a Roth IRA?
What are options, ETFs, index funds, mutual funds, and forex. (I only know about stocks)
Anything else that can help a newbie trader would help as well
submitted by fireballchamp333 to personalfinance [link] [comments]

How do I start investing? Complete beginner

Hi guys!
So I’m starting a new job soon but also moving out finally but finally have some stability and a job I like.
I am almost 27, was living at home since college but unfortunately still was unable to save too much. My jobs since college paid me like shit (started at 37K and now at 52K but my new job I will start will be 72k). That plus student loans, a car, a DUI (PS please do not drink and drive and try never get one they are expensive af and not to mention I still feel guilt everyday), and overally poor spending habits
Here is what I have to my name so far: 23K in a 401K (my current job is a contract job so zero employer contribution) - I want to take a better approach to this
About 6K in a rainy day savings account that was originally 1.99% Apr but has since dropped to 1.25 because recession (yeah this is low because as I mentioned the reasons above lol). Basically, it’s just sitting there doing nothing.
A car loan that has about 19K left in it.
No significant credit card debt (zeroing it out next week) of personal loans or anything
Student loans my parents said they would take care of once I moved out but I don’t have much left on them anyway so those are a non-factor at the moment.
My credit score is actually fuckin good (>800 humble brag) but I have no assets to show for it and I wanna change that
So here is where my real questions begin
At my next role, I am trying to allocate about 1K a month to savings (take home pay, not 401k). I want to actually do something with it like invest but I have zero idea where to start. Like legit zero - I’ve heard people talk about options, and Forex and other crap but all this is a foreign language to me. Any ideas where I can learn as a complete beginner? App, link, book, anything lol
I did a calculation and 1K/month is the max I can save for now but hopefully I can adjust after I get my raise.
As for my 401K - I will be starting off at 6% contributions as that is unfortunately all I can afford at the moment (also putting in a few bucks for HSA every month). Thing is, I have not touched the 401k AT ALL in terms of the investment strategy. Can someone link me a link/book for this as well. Also looking into a Roth IRA as I heard those are good but also have zero fuckin idea how those work or where to start.
I know I can google or youtube but I trust reddit to come thru because tbh, it has come thru a lot the last 2 years of my life more than those other sources lol. Also yeah I know I suck with my money but I’m trying to reverse my habits and go down a better path now instead of later.
Thanks everyone!
submitted by OhMyOnDisSide to personalfinance [link] [comments]

What's after the basics?

So I have my my emergency fund with 3 months expenses saved and I'm still putting a little in each paycheck. I'm saving for a down payment on a house. I'm investing in my job's 401k enough to to get the full match and anything after I invest in my Roth IRA. So where do I go from here? Crypto? Precious metals? Forex?
submitted by juliandanp to personalfinance [link] [comments]

21 year old opening up Traditional IRA this summer. Is it better for me to stay dependent or to file independently?

Recently asked the sub the best way to invest as a young adult, I got some great advice here and it opened my eyes to the real risk of individually betting on stocks. After I mentioned forex, I was quickly eaten alive by you guys but after thinking about it, it does seem redundant to invest in anything other than the s&p for my situation. I want to build a solid foundation first before being so risky.
So anyways, I’m planning on opening an account with Fidelity. I know money contributed to the traditional IRA is tax deductible. I do understand the difference between a Roth and Traditional and decided traditional was best for me because I plan to use it to buy my first house (hopefully) in the next five years.
Considering my contributions are tax deductible, and I would be frequently investing a percentage of my paychecks into the IRA, Is it better that I file independently so that I can reap these tax benefits? Or is it better to stay dependent as long as i can? What are the benefits of filing independently for people my age?
Thanks
submitted by smgcaleb to personalfinance [link] [comments]

USA - TD Ameritrade vs OANDA?

Hello, I am located in the US and have opened a demo account on both Oanda and TD for the past 2 years. I have found both platforms suitable to my needs (fxTrade and ToS), but am confused by all the fine print and am looking for pros and cons of each brokerage?
I use TD for my IRA and at one point another investment account, I like the fact they have physical locations in my area, customer service reps, established company, etc. On the other hand I know Forex trading is just one service they offer (not a primary focus I am sure) and dislike the $2,000 minimum requirement.
I understand Oanda to be a reputable broker with great service, but my primary concern is getting my money out, associated fees, finance charges, etc. I would ideally like to keep withdraw money as I make it (i.e. I make $100, I would like to be able to easily transfer that $100 to my bank account with NO FEEs at anytime).
My plan is to fund an account with $2,000, but I do not want to re-buy in if I lose it all, and in the case with TD if I lose $500, I can no longer trade on margin (I believe). I also do not want to be on the hook for additional money if I lose it all as well. I plan to scalp/swing/day trade (in my demo accounts I think the longest I have held an open position is like 3 hours), and when I trade I do not plan on leaving my computer screen and monitoring my trade in addition to setting limits, so I will hopefully catch myself before I fall too far.
I guess I am looking for anyone's experience (located in the USA), positive and negative, with either or both brokerages.
Thank you.
submitted by SuccessfulCable0 to Forex [link] [comments]

Prove Me Wrong: Only 3 Types of People have Success in Investing

Hi all,
Today, a Forex scammer attempted to target me via Instagram, which led me down a rabbit hole to here. I think I'm a good representation of an "average" US American - I work for myself (due to no connections, just my degrees, determination, and coldcalls), had almost the exact average of student debt until a fortunate and modest inheritance, and make a lower than average amount of money considering my degrees. My only unique quality would be my curiosity and my thirst for learning. In spite of having undergraduate and graduate degrees I've never taken even an Economics 101 course. After extensive research a few years ago I have an extremely modest Roth IRA with Fidelity composed of mixed mutual funds and a minuscule amount of money in Robinhood from when I was young.
So, to my theory - After falling into this rabbit hole of Forex scammers, I have decided these are the 3 types of humans who make money in investing:

  1. The extremely wealthy, who can pay others to invest and manage their money for them
  2. Scammers
  3. Those who are have above average financial literacy in economics, specifically investing

To that end - What are some legitimate resources I can consult to learn more about first, the economy, and second, investing? I'm not interested in getting rich quick, or frankly, at all. Most of my life values don't lie in wealth accumulation and I currently make enough money to support myself. However, I am embarrassed about my lack of economic and investing knowledge as a soon to be 30 year old adult. Suggestions?

Thanks in advance.
P.D. (from mobile, sorry if the formatting is off) - Please no PMs about “just invest $x in y.” I’m really looking to understand basic economics, the market forces, and eventually how this is or isn’t just a game for the mega wealthy and wannabes. Right now any disposable income I have is going to my small amount of remaining student loans so not investing anywhere at this time.
submitted by provemewrong0505 to investing [link] [comments]

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