Today I’d like to cover a confusing topic that’s somewhat unique to us in New Zealand. Dual-listing.
Stocks are down, again. You know that. But it’s not just stocks. Bond yields are on their way down too. It may have something to do with trade tensions.
For the longest time, tech has had a dream run. Valuations soared. The private start-up scene rose to new heights. But all that could come to an end.
The odds suggest the bull market is probably ending in the US. And that means the Aussie market will struggle too.
You should buy low and sell high. And there are a lot of low prices at the moment. But now might not be the time to buy anything and everything. So what should you buy?
The ASX 200 shed another 60-odd points on Tuesday, or 1% of its value. Is this another sign of global growth peaking? Probably.
Boy would I love to be a Chinese investor. Their market doesn’t go up as much as ours. And sometimes it drops A WHOLE LOT. But this is the attraction.
Many people think banking sector stocks are a safe bet because they pay strong dividends. But storm clouds have been gathering for some time now.
China has a massive pool of consumers, willing to pay up for quality international brands. But it’s not the only opportunity for Aussie retailers.
Today, I’m going to show you how to use your time effectively to try and find some of the very best stocks on the ASX.
If you’re going to invest large chucks of your wealth in stocks, please don’t speculate. What’s the alternative? Look for wonderful companies you can understand and that have high potential for reward.
22 January 2015 — a day to remember. It was the day that cannabis made its debut on the ASX. And what a debut it was…
I don’t mind talking about politics. Taxes, immigration and new legislation affects everyone. But there are so many problems with Aussie politics.
Will the bull market continue? Will this turn out to be the longest (and most improbable) bull market in history? Who knows…so let’s get the popcorn out.
Nothing can last forever. As a rule of thumb, competition usually tries to break into high returning industries. And over time, due to competition, superior returns will turn into mediocre returns.