When it comes to investing, you must face the fear of losing money. Not all your investments will work out or make as much as you think. Especially in the early days, when you lack…
Service economies are the sign of a mature economy, right? Yes and no. The question is: where does it lead us? Let’s take a look.
The Kiwi dollar is weaker after the US jobs data was posted earlier this month. An expected US slowdown doesn’t appear to be happening. Instead, the slowdown is happening here.
Hydrogen-powered fuel-cell electric vehicles (FCVs) have around double the range of even the more efficient battery EVs, like Tesla’s Model S. So why are we seeing more EVs but few FCVs on our roads?
One of the reasons shares and property have boomed is due to the new approach in monetary policy since the global financial crisis of 2008. The approach penalises savers in the bank but rewards the…
With bitcoin, we believed it would go mainstream. An alternative to fiat currency that could hold its value like gold. This was an idealistic dream.
When a major food movement starts to revolutionise the way many in the world eat and relate to their families — as investors, we need to pay attention.
It was a shock last year when the Morandi Bridge collapsed. It highlighted a big problem for Italy: the need to invest in aging infrastructure in an indebted nation.
Yesterday I got to see a showcase of where investing is going in 2019 and beyond. I picked up some good ideas. It helped confirm some of the opportunities I’ve been seeing in the markets.
With advancing medicines and anti-aging therapies, lifespans could increase by 20 years. Correspondingly, the age of retirement may also need to increase 20 years to be fundable.
I started investing in the NZX at 17. That’s the best time to begin investing. Young people are fearless, and time is on their side.
When Boeing shares plummeted this week following the tragic crash in Ethiopia of a Boeing 737 Max 8 — the second crash of this model in five months — I wanted to know more.
As a kid, I loved playing Monopoly. You buy up as many properties as the dice allows, and then you put the other players out of the game by building houses and hotels and charging…
As I watch news of the Australian economy and property market tanking, I worry about our little patch in New Zealand. We’ve had a good run, and we’ve become complacent.