I joined @Justsiva123 after watching him on E-Learn Markets.

I stopped trading after losing my money and moved to investing but I am still part of the mentoring group where I see one of his so claimed Star Trader Swaminathan posting 5L - 10L Screenshots every day.

I always doubted him because he said that he never lost intraday after march 2020. Also claimed that he manages 5 Cr Fund and Makes 1% every day on it.

Yes, so every day some ~5L rs and Siva also supports his claims and has made him a mentor.
Siva also keeps on praising him for his fast skills and whenever a traders lose money he will say

" Look at Swami, how he does it so fast you guys need to work on your execution in scalping. "

Today also Swami posted a 5.92L Profit, and praised Scalping and Siva.
When look Closer, the Total Buy Price is greater than Total Sell Price. So looks like he made a loss on 4.7L but used the Yellow Marker to HIDE the " - " sign and posted it as a profit.

When he was questioned by a trader he said, it is a problem with NEST.
All other strikes are fine but for this one strike only NEST has issues.

Today my patience gave up because he has been doing it from more than 9 months and lying everyday.

Recently in a live session he was not able to take a single trade.

Kindly RT to stop this scam.

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I’m torn on how to approach the idea of luck. I’m the first to admit that I am one of the luckiest people on the planet. To be born into a prosperous American family in 1960 with smart parents is to start life on third base. The odds against my very existence are astronomical.

I’ve always felt that the luckiest people I know had a talent for recognizing circumstances, not of their own making, that were conducive to a favorable outcome and their ability to quickly take advantage of them.

In other words, dumb luck was just that, it required no awareness on the person’s part, whereas “smart” luck involved awareness followed by action before the circumstances changed.

So, was I “lucky” to be born when I was—nothing I had any control over—and that I came of age just as huge databases and computers were advancing to the point where I could use those tools to write “What Works on Wall Street?” Absolutely.

Was I lucky to start my stock market investments near the peak of interest rates which allowed me to spend the majority of my adult life in a falling rate environment? Yup.