The U.S. housing market is looking attractive to large foreign firms.
Investors who are nervous about the stock market are buying tangible assets.
If you’ve made at least one really bad financial decision during your lifetime, you’re not alone. In fact, 67 percent of U.S. adults, defined by their income to be middle-class, admitted in one recent survey that they’d made such errors. Nearly half, 47 percent, acknowledged that they’d made two or more bad decisions. The median
Wealthy homeowners and property investors may be hit with a confusing surtax.
Following the crowd isn’t always the smartest investment strategy.
The volatile stock market is forcing investors to move into tangible assets.
As with most Americans, I’m sure you’d trust a car mechanic with your life, given a chance.
If ever there was a time to reinforce whether a time share is an investment or simply the upfront price for a vacation spot, it’s now. Owners of time shares, fed up with a dearth of buyers and rising yearly maintenance fees, are giving up and offering their units for free or selling them for
Predicting a rise in inflation or a drop in the stock market at some point in the future reminds me of the saying, “Nobody gets out of life alive.” The inevitability simply reinforces the fact that there is no avoidance; we can only prepare and plan.
This week on CNBC, Marc Faber lived up to his nickname, “Dr. Doom,” by predicting a catastrophic investment loss for investors, particularly the wealthy.
Faber, editor of the “Gloom, Boom & Doom Report,” says within the next few years, high inflation will wipe out up to half the wealth of the affluent because the government has been printing money in response to its inability to control debt.
Building wealth through investments isn’t so easy these days. During the nearly two-decade-long market boom that ended in 2009, it was much simpler to invest and forget it. But now, many investors are beginning to realize that safety won’t make them rich, even if they do sleep better at night. In spite of the drubbing