Last week, we were looking at who pays unpayable federal debt. As we studied the subject, a whirlwind of staggering news blew up.
Since the Great Financial Crisis, US stocks have been on a dream run.
It seems like we hit a new record high every day.
Why? Well that’s our goal – to better understand the forces that drive the market. And more importantly, to uncover how it will affect investors like you.
Be cautious. Often the Street and the mainstream will suggest something that turns out to be completely wrong. Take Facebook, Inc. [NASDAQ:FB] for example…
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.
Our advice to 11-year-olds: The US markets may repeat the experience of the last 77 years; but we wouldn’t bet on it. It really is a new ball game.
A stable family is one of the building blocks of wealth. The other is investing well. But which stocks can perennially keep rising?
Like Moses descending Mt Sinai with the Ten Commandments, investors eagerly await Buffett’s annual commentary on what worked last year and what his plans are for the next.
I like to invest in businesses with real tangible asset backing. Slow and steady investment in quality assets will win the race in the end. That’s why Walmart has something Amazon can’t catch.
This is nothing short of mind-boggling. Sales continue to climb, yet Uber continues to post losses. Why? Clearly, the company is dropping prices to maintain their market share. Here’s why this strategy isn’t sustainable…
This is now the longest government shutdown in US history, and no one has any clue as to how much longer it will last.
Japan needs to make some structural changes. If they don’t they’ll be left severely disappointed, much like the investors buying Netflix today.
Buffett remains an idol of mine and I’d give my right arm to be a tenth as good as he is at picking stocks. But that doesn’t mean he’s perfect.
‘Should I stay or go?’ Versions of this question have been asked of me more times than I can remember in the past few weeks.
The stock market may have resumed its selloff sooner than we expected.The Dow fell 660 points after Apple announced weak sales — mostly in China.
Central banks have no economic magic. No financial panaceas. No money miracles. They can’t really make an economy run better.