Market volatility is stressing out investors, especially retirees.
One thing’s for sure: Investors won’t be bored with the stock market next year.
Stocks crashed a little. Don’t panic. Long-term investors should stay invested in the stock market and plan for the future.
Frontier markets as a whole have performed better than emerging markets and developed markets over the past decade — with less volatility.
Analysts expect the government shutdown to be brief, but investors can expect a bumpy ride. On the bright side, it may be a good time to buy.
When it comes to investing in stocks, riskier is not better. More accurately: Higher volatility does not equal higher rewards over time.
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
When the stock market resembles nothing so much as a sinking ship, the urge to flee can be strong. Indeed, in recent weeks, people have been making their egress from stocks. The Investment Company Institute, or ICI, reports that equity mutual funds lost $1.99 billion in the week ending September 14. For nervous investors, there
It’s not easy these days to hold the line on equity investing with all the volatility we’ve seen in the stock market this year. The wealthy are responding by allocating more of their portfolio to hedge funds, according to a survey by advisory firm Rothstein Kass, which reported that nearly 90 percent of the 151
Last month, New York billionaire Carl Icahn made $100 million on a $2-billion bet that the benchmark Standard & Poor’s 500 Index would decline. Nice work if you can get it. An article in Investment News said the 75-year-old investor turned bearish in mid-August as the European debt crisis loomed and the outlook for the