Should investors head for the sidelines or view the market’s volatility as an opportunity to rebalance their portfolios?
Americans are shoveling more into 401(k)s now than ever before but some people may be keeping too much in equities, Fidelity Investments reported last week.
The typical retail investor is better off investing in index funds or a well-diversified portfolio of individual stocks than trying to beat the market.
The Fed is done with QE, but the European Central Bank’s foray into this economic experiment is just getting started.
This week Verizon announced it would be buying AOL in an effort to get new revenue streams. How could that be bad?
The herd instinct is a mentality that rears its ugly head when individual decision-making goes out the window and people invest in the same way as everybody else.
Many 401(k) accounts reflect extreme asset allocation, with 100 percent invested in stocks or no stocks at all. For younger or older investors, that is a problem.
Hear how to weather stock market volatility and choose the best mutual funds.
Though there’s no one-size-fits-all answer for savers and investors, examining goals and time frames can provide direction when considering saving and investment vehicles.
With the exception of activist investors who take large positions in a company’s stock, what happens in the stock price doesn’t have anything to do with the fact that you own a few of its shares.