DJIA Closing Prices, October 29, 1929
GFDATABASES

Search the GFDatabases

Once you create an account you will be assigned a unique User Name and Password using your e-mail. It is free and only takes two minutes to complete the process. Your account will allow you to Search the GFDatabases, review the Global History of Currencies and sample certain data series and graphs.
In History Lies Wisdom

GFD generates Global Financial Data® Solutions.™ GFD is the original provider of long-term historical data and new platforms for analysis software.



Over the past three years, despite the market conditions, GFD clients have reported an increase in monies under management and have out-performed in all the major markets.

With data on over 60,000 companies covering 300 years, GFD offers a unique source to analyze the twists and turns of the global economy. Those who use Global Financial Data will take the experiences of the past to minimize the uncertainty of the future.

Markets reflect the fundamentals of the economy and how investors interpret this information in their investment decisions. No other company can provide the rich, diverse history that GFD offers its users. With financial markets all over the world going through unprecedented changes, can you afford to ignore the past?

To understand what financial markets are doing today and where they may go in the future, you have to understand how financial markets have changed over the past 300 years. During the 1600s, Europe began exploring the world and put its finances on a sounder footing. To do this, they established corporations whose stock traded in the world’s three financial centers. GFD has data from London (Bank of England, South Sea Company), Amsterdam (East Indies Company) and Paris (Mississippi Company) from the 1700s including the Great Bubble of 1720.

After the 1720 crash, stocks were quiescent for the next 100 years, but after the Napoleonic wars ended in 1815, the capital used to fund the wars was allocated to canals, railroads and to governments in Europe and South America. Meanwhile, the United States was funding the growth of its economy now that it had gained its independence.

GFD tracks the growth of the European, US and global economies in the 1800s and 1900s for both developing and emerging markets. Starting with canals in the 1810s, railroads in the 1840s, and the global economy in the 1870s, you can study how the bond market and stock markets grew, funding the development of the global economy.

GFD charts the changes in financial markets and the economy in the 1900s as the world went through two world wars, the Great Depression, recovery from World War II, stagflation, the emergence of Asian markets and the internet bubble in the 1990s. The past few years have shown that without a full understanding of the past, you cannot understand how markets behave.

1-877-DATA-999 or e-mail sales@globalfinancialdata.com
(Outside of the US, call +1 323-924-1016)

Copyright © 2010 Global Financial Data. All rights reserved.  |  Terms of Use  |  Privacy Policy  |  Website Design