Diversification—or the act of not putting all of one’s eggs in one basket—is generally a sound investing principle.
The air is abuzz with talk of tax reform. It was a key plank of President Trump’s campaign, and it could become a reality with a Republican-controlled House and Senate.
It is now cliché to state that the outlook for 2017 and beyond is uncertain and that the margin for error is high.
Last week, U.S. stocks rose on reports that the new administration might lower corporate tax rates.
The trends are clear. 2016 was the year in which the investment community warmly embraced passive portfolios.
When mergers and acquisitions (M&A) hit the news headlines, all eyes typically focus on the “payday” aspect.
“ Tranquility Base, Houston. All your consumables are solid. You’re looking good in every respect … Everything is copacetic. Over.” Mission Control, Apollo XI
Earnings matter, but maybe not as much as investors think.
Do a Google search on Millennial investors and you’ll find a fairly cookie-cutter assortment of results.