A stock index is a measurement (average) of the price performance of a specific group of shares. Examples include the FTSE 100 that represents the 100 largest stocks trading on the London Stock Exchange and the NASDAQ that represents the largest stocks for technology in the US. At trade.Berry clients can trade CFDs on futures relating to various indices.
Due to the nature of a CFD, traders can trade on margin which means they do not need to actually own the underlying asset. When a CFD trade is placed on a specific index, the speculation is made on the overall performance of the market rather than a single stock. Trade CFDs on 8 of the biggest Indices of U.S and Europe with trade.Berry.
Due to trade.Berry upgrading to a new Liquidity Provider, we will be updating this section shortly. For the whole list of Instrument Specifications, click here.
Trading CFDs involves high risk of losing money 64% of retail investor accounts lose money when trading CFDs with this provider. You should consider whether you understand how CFDs work and whether you can afford to take the risk of losing your money.