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Published:May 27th, 2010 09:31 EST
Dow Jones Industrial Airlines Maze Cartoon

Dow Jones Industrial Airlines Maze Cartoon

By Yonatan Frimer


Editorial Cartoon Maze on a Dow Jones Airline, by Yonatan Frimer

Cartoon maze editorial of an airplane, labled Dow Jones that has sand bags on its wings and tail and the sand is leaking out an labeled, "Glitch, EU, Greece and Reform" the co-pilot exclaims, "Sir! We are losing altitude! We gotta keep above 10,000 to avoid a crash!" Created by Yonatan Frimer
Click here for a printable, hi-res version of this maze
Click here or on the image for the solution to the maze.

Check out some more Political Mazes
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More about this mazes topic, The Dow Jones:

Dow Jones Industrial Average

The Dow Jones Industrial Average, also referred to as the Industrial Average, the Dow Jones, the Dow 30, or simply the Dow, is one of several stock market indices created by Wall Street Journal editor and Dow Jones & Company co-founder Charles Dow. The average is named after Dow and one of his business associates, statistician Edward Jones. It is an index that shows how 30 large, publicly owned companies based in the United States have traded during a standard trading session in the stock market.[1] It is the second oldest U.S. market index after the Dow Jones Transportation Average, which Dow also created.

The Industrial portion of the name is largely historical, as many of the modern 30 components have (Click here to read the rest)

A recent graph that illustrates a trading range from the mid-7,000 level to the 14,000 level aside from a low in the mid-6000 level in early 2009. Basically, the average traded at or near the 10,000 range for most of the decade.
Recent logarithmic graph of the DJIA from Jan 2000 through Oct 2009.
A historical graph. From a starting point of under 50 in the late 1890s to a high reached above 14,000 in the late 2000s, the Dow rises periodically through the decades with corrections along the way eventually settling in the mid-10,000 range within the last 10 years.
Historical logarithmic graph of the DJIA from the 1890s to the 2010s.