Once again, the Fed’s Jackson Hole jawboning yielded no useful insight.
The BoE’s recent measures intended to boost growth likely won’t do very much, but that’s okay.
Falling uncertainty as elections approach tends to boost stock market returns.
Bank living wills likely won’t prevent future bailouts or make the next crisis less severe.
Recent developments suggest the “too big to fail” regulatory environment may be changing.
Many mimic his investing style (or try), but the average investor only has a snowball's chance of repeating Warren Buffett's discipline.
Technocratic thinking is infesting economics—and enfeebling it.
With technical analysis, a unique interpretation is essential to gain advantage—and fundamentals are essential to that unique interpretation.
Complex theories often obscure investors’ view of the bigger, simpler forces that move markets most.
|Sticking with a long-term investment strategy can be tough during heightened volatility, but disciplined investors generally experience better returns in the long run.|
|Assuming you agree March 9th marked the bear's bottom, we're eight months into a new bull and the S&P 500 is up roughly +60%—yet skepticism abounds.|
|Should something as important as your investment allocation be determined by age alone? If only investing were so simple.|
|What do candlesticks, oscillators, and Elliot waves have in common? Give up? They're technical indicators—charting analysis recording past market activity used by some to predict future market direction. Rather than balance sheets and economic data, technical analysts use price, volume, and open interest as information sources.
|Defensive portfolio tactics are all the rage when stock markets hiccup. But they can get you into a lot of trouble. |
|Relying on technical indicators alone for market forecasting is potentially treacherous. There is no pure technical method proven to deliver practical long-term value as a primary driver in portfolio management.||
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