US GDP slowed sharply, but a look at components show this is a function of volatility in one volatile component.
While Congress’s bipartisan budget agreement dominates headlines, its macro impact is limited.
We figure few investors bought stocks expecting flat returns, but after negativity some nevertheless fall prey to behavioral errors and sell at breakeven.
More quantitative easing would sedate the eurozone, not stimulate it.
Like a bad movie sequel, we suggest paying little heed to the latest debt ceiling chatter.
Today’s Emerging Markets resembles that of the 1997/1998 Asian currency crisis, but the differences make an exact repeat unlikely.
Monday, Canadian voters hit the polls and delivered a new leader a surprise majority. But the broad headwinds facing Canadian stocks and its economy aren’t likely to change soon.
Whether or not China’s 6.9% y/y Q3 growth estimate is artificially high, the country should still contribute just fine to global GDP.
Falling commodity prices are skewing global economic data downward, but they are not actually a net negative economically.
Mutual funds have benefits, but investors should consider the drawbacks as well.
A projected downtick in S&P 500 profit margins is not a prophecy of doom.
Attempting to find the correction’s bottom is a futile endeavor, whether you use technical indicators or not.
There is more to an economy than just building stuff.
Trade negotiators finalized the Trans-Pacific Partnership on Sunday, but hurdles still remain.
The unemployment rate is a terrible indicator of where the economy and stocks are headed.
US deficits and debt are not problematic for the economy.
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