On Thursday, shares of Black Stone Minerals, L.P. BSM experienced volatile short activity. After the activity, the stock price went down -1.22% to $16.23.
The overall sentiment for BSM has been Bullish.
The signal from the volatility alert is trending Bearish. Therefore, the recommendation is to Increase Short Position.
The volatility alert was produced on the prior trading date, 8/25/2022 with a volatility change of +47.51%. The current volatility indicator stands at 11.548.
The securities lending volatility indicator is produced by Tidal Markets, in partnership with Benzinga Insights. Securities lending primarily serves the purpose of providing liquidity to short sellers. When unusual activity occurs in the securities lending markets, it acts as an upstream indicator to what is likely to occur downstream in the regular stock market.
Understanding the Volatility Alert:
Overall sentiment is considered “bear” when broad market activity of the stock has been shown to indicate a negative directional basis, or is considered “bull” when indicating a positive directional basis. The securities lending volatility indicator provides a signal when it detects unusual short activity. Unusual short activity is based off a computer generated algorithmic formula utilizing securities lending trade details such as the volume of shares being shorted, the rate being paid to short the shares, and the type of collateral being posted – amongst other variables. The current volatility is the respective trading day’s calculated securities lending volatility value. The volatility percentage change is the percentage difference in volatility between the two most recent days. The recommendation is a suggestive strategy, inferred from the strength of the Signal Trending, Current Volatility, and Volatility % Change. Recommendations may include, “Strong Buy”, “Strong Sell”, “Increase Short Exposure”, “Decrease Short Exposure”, or “Market Neutral”.
ANY INFORMATION CONTAINED HEREIN DOES NOT CONSTITUTE OR IMPLY INVESTMENT ADVICE
Image and article originally from www.benzinga.com. Read the original article here.