When it comes to investing, we can dub March the “March Money Machine.” I know it’s not as catchy as March Madness, but here’s my point…
It seems safe to say the broad stock market is overbought. But average investors should look at where stocks are now relative to the long term.
For decades, Wall Street was able to charge huge fees to clients. But now, passive investing gives people a chance to invest cheaply in the stock market.
Market analysts often misinterpret the data they’re reading. That’s what seems to be happening in small-cap stocks, or stocks of smaller companies.
During the dot-com boom, IPOs regularly shot to triple-digit gains in their first day of trading. Now most fall dismally flat. But millennials’ interest in Snap could break this IPO rut.
Dow 20,000 was something to be excited about. But at some point that excitement will temper … and the stock market’s expectations will temper as well.
The number of stocks in the Wilshire 5000 is down 50% since 1997. That’s a really good sign if you’re invested in stocks today and looking for big gains.
As the Federal Reserve gets set to meet next week, concerns of tighter monetary policy are growing. If the Fed pulls back, can the gains continue?
The Internet of Things (IoT) is no longer just a buzzword in tech circles. It is a tech revolution that researchers predict will top $373 billion in 2020.