“It’s important to not overreact to short-term market noise,” advises the author of today’s article. The problem, of course, is that overreacting to short-term market volatility is exactly what far too many investors do, and they end up exiting the market at the worst possible time. If you want to avoid “getting whipsawed by getting too bearish at the wrong time”, the author outlines a solution: employ a strategic risk range. For more, CLICK HERE.
With hedge funds, bonds and gold all having potential drawbacks as long-term investments, the author of today’s article highlights “a groundbreaking investment idea” for those who might otherwise invest in those assets ¬– an investment that offers high single-digit returns, has a low correlation to the stock market, and which, until recently, would only have been available to the most affluent investors: shares of artwork by blue-chip artists. For more on this investment opportunity – including the New York-based startup making it possible and why art may be a better investment than gold – CLICK HERE.
When the yield curve inverted on August 14, investors panicked – and, given that a yield curve inversion has occurred before every recession over the last 50 years, there is still great concern over what this event portends. The author of today’s article, however, argues that there’s no reason for investors to panic (yet) and that the yield curve inversion is actually a positive sign for stocks for the next 12 months – although investors may want to focus on buying certain types of stocks. For more, CLICK HERE.
If you missed out on profiting from the first real estate transformation driven by the rise of online shopping (the building out of warehouses and distribution centers), you now have the opportunity to get in on a second transformation: the building out of cold storage warehouses, driven by the rise in online grocery shopping. Today’s article highlights one particular play in the cold storage space, a stock that has surged 112% since its IPO last year – and that the author believes could double over the next two to three years as online grocery sales explode. For more, CLICK HERE.
As the trade war has dragged on and market volatility risen, investors have been moving money to hedge investments, particularly gold. The author of today’s article notes that it’s “all but certain that the price of gold will rise if trade war fears continue to increase” and that gold miner stocks have outperformed all other hedges over the last few months. For those considering gold miner stocks as a hedge, he highlights one gold miner whose shares have tripled since last Labor Day. For more, CLICK HERE.
Two potential takeover targets – one public relations related company and one biopharmaceutical company focused on the development of therapies for patients suffering from life-threatening diseases – are among the five low-priced (trading under $10) stocks highlighted in today’s article as having big upside potential to analysts’ price targets. For these five stocks, which may appeal to aggressive traders looking to “get some solid share leverage [and] make money on a much smaller share price move,” CLICK HERE.
Which S&P 500 stocks have been the best performers (and which have been the worst performers) so far this year? What have been the best performers (and what have been the worst performers) among the Nasdaq-100? And how have all 30 components of the Dow performed? Today’s article lays out this information, with the author noting that, “So far, 2019 has been a good year for the U.S. stock market, despite media headlines that would have you believe the sky was falling.” For more, CLICK HERE.
The author of today’s article calls it “one of the most underappreciated large-cap stocks right now”: Warren Buffett’s multinational conglomerate holding company, Berkshire Hathaway. So why might now be an ideal time to buy shares of Berkshire? Among the three fundamental reasons the author proceeds to lay out is the belief that Berkshire is currently undervalued, with him noting that “the gap between the stock price and the long-term value of the company has been widening lately.” For more on the case for buying Berkshire now, CLICK HERE.
What single asset class would you be best off choosing to invest money that you don’t need for at least 10 years? Stocks? Bonds? Gold/precious metals? Real estate? Bitcoin/cryptocurrencies? This question was recently posed to over a thousand investors, and their responses indicated a clear winner – and while the winning asset class may be surprising, the author of today’s article outlines how it’s entirely plausible that it will perform better than both stocks and bonds over the next decade. For more, CLICK HERE.
Decent profitability, a reasonable price, earnings growth averaging at least 5% in the past five years, market value of at least $1 billion, and debt less than stockholders’ equity. These are the criteria that must be met for a stock to qualify for inclusion in the author of today’s article’s “Sane Portfolio” – “a middle-of-the-road, slightly conservative group of stocks” that he has compiled most years since 1999. For the 12 stocks that make up the most recent iteration of the Sane Portfolio – six returning stocks and six new inclusions – CLICK HERE.