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Market Tips: Volatile Swings Will Continue

Global stocks were mostly higher on Wednesday and Greece's borrowing costs fell on the prospects of a bailout, while safe-haven German government bonds dipped and the euro eased after the previous session's hefty gains.

Experts told CNBC volatility in stocks will continue to swing and it is now a trader's market as Europe's debt problems will continue to weigh against an improvement in the global economy and earnings.

A Trader's Market

The Dow posted its largest one-day percentage gain in three months on Tuesday. Milton Ezrati, partner, senior economist and market strategist at Lord Abbett expects equities to continue to swing, caught between Europe's sovereign debt worries and fundamental improvement in economy and earnings.

Playing Volatility

Volatility is a double-edged sword in markets, says Matt Zeman, trader at LaSalle Futures Group.

Impact of Short-Selling Disclosure Rules

As the short-selling disclosure rules may have a negative impact on liquidity & volatility, Brad Ziff, partner at Oliver Wyman, shares his recommendations on what should be done.

Bullish on China

Paul Ramscar, director of wealth management at Financial Partners, continues to buy into the China market as he thinks it may be in the beginnings of a bull market territory.

Indian Markets are Flatlining

The Indian markets are flatlining, observes Aadil Ebrahim, director at Bazargate Consultants. He tells CNBC what needs to happen before the markets can move higher.

Buy Aussie Consumer Discretionary Stocks

Bet on Australia's consumer discretionary stocks such as Virgin Blue, suggests David Paradice, MD at Paradice Investment Management. He names the other stocks he is picking up Down Under.

Euro Could Rally

The euro has a bit more of a rally left in it, believes Adrian Foster, head of financial markets research for Asia Pacific at Rabobank.

Relief Rally to Drive Euro Short-Term

The euro could push higher in the short-term driven by relief rallies, however the medium-term view remains bearish, says Jonathan Cavenagh, currency strategist at Westpac Bank.

Contact Europe: Economy

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