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Giovanny Moreano is a Quantitative Analyst at CNBC.
The CBOE Volatility Index, the market's so-called fear gauge, stretched over a 22 percent range in each of the last two weeks, its first such streak since March.
The Dow is up nearly 22 percent since mid-November. Many think the market's overdue for a pullback, but historical correlations indicate that it may not be.
Despite gold prices bouncing off their April lows, investors continue to pull money out of gold and plow it into equity funds as the stock market keeps climbing to new highs.
The Dow is up 20 percent since the recent low on Nov. 15, but 12 stocks that have been kicked out of the index over the years are up an average of 30 percent.
More than 86 percent of the S&P 500 stocks are trading above their 50-day moving average. Some of those companies, however, have significantly broken out from their trading range.
The S&P 500 is up 19.3 percent since mid-November, breaching 1,600 for the first time. Since the low last November, these five S&P sectors are already in bull market territory.
After a temporary drop in the second half of March, short interest is back on the rise.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed in the green on Tuesday, marking the fourteenth consecutive time the index rises on that day.
Since 1979, there have been six previous instances when gold plunged more than 10 percent in two days.
After giving investors 12 consecutive years of gains, gold has been anything but lustrous this year.
Volatility is back.
AAPL's record during WWDC is certainly not a cause for optimism.
Technical analyst Carter Worth explains why he's very bullish on Google. Fundamental analyst Steve Cortes is also positive on the stock.
Quantitative Analyst and Editor of "By the Numbers"
Senior Producer of Quantitative & Market Data Services at CNBC
Market Data Analyst at CNBC
Markets Producer for CNBC