On October 29, 2018, Lion Air flight 610 faltered minutes after takeoff and plunged into the Java Sea.

Five months later, on March 5, 2019, Ethiopian Airlines flight 302 also crashed after takeoff.

Both of these fatal crashes happened while flying Boeing’s 737 Max aircraft.

Boeing is under intense investigation from Congress and the Federal Aviation Administration.

Headlines flood the media with an uncertain outlook for Boeing. Since the second crash in March, the stock price is down 20%.

I disagree with Wall Street’s reaction to the gloomy headlines, despite the grounding of all 737 Max aircraft.

In my decades of experience in the stock market, I’ve learned to ask one question before taking any headline seriously.

Watch my video below. In it, I break down Boeing’s troubles, and I share the one question you should always ask when a company is being battered by headline risk.


Don’t follow the crowd.

Do yourself a favor and look beyond the headlines — whether they’re touting a company’s success or questioning it.

Take the time to look at what the numbers are saying. Headlines drive stock prices, and Wall Street can be wrong about pricing a company or sector.

Once you look at the numbers, you’ll be able to decide if a company’s troubles are short-lived or terminal.

If what a company is facing doesn’t affect its long-term outlook, but causes a drop in prices, then it’s time to back up the truck and buy shares.

If, on the other hand, the numbers are concerning and point to a company’s demise, you know it’s time to ditch the stock.

It’s that simple. But I understand if you’re hesitant about making those decisions on your own.

Let me help you there.

You see, in my 35-plus years of experience in the stock market, I developed a system that’s allowed me to find companies that are leaders in their industry and trading for pennies on the dollar.

I use this time-tested approach in my Alpha Investor Report newsletter. I guide my readers in making lucrative decisions at bargain prices.

To do so, I focus on three crucial factors — I call them Alphas — when I choose stocks for my portfolio. I do the hard work and crunch the numbers — you can enjoy the rewards.

Click here to learn more about my three Alphas, and how you can join my readers in profitable investments.


Charles Mizrahi

Editor, Alpha Investor Report

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