Late in an economic cycle, like now, they should be nosing into the lead. Except they aren’t. Tech and health care, along with factors like low rates, have changed the dynamic.
The strong US currency has tumbled before, and several forces may push it down again.
Not consistently. But the popular investing approach has attracted hordes of people who think it does.
What it means when the Democrats’ left wing calls for higher deficits, and Republicans aren’t the fiscal hawks they used to be.
A market leader for a long time, they now face heavy political flack. Medicare for all, anybody?
How will the US, Continental Europe, and Britain each cope with the mess?
The subcontinent has the best economic growth, but the world’s No. 2 economy sports a big lead.
Several states are the latest to slam the buyout bunch for their high fees. Despite that, PE is flourishing.
Staying an EM nation gives it special privileges, which it exploits to the hilt. That’s why we have a trade war.
Wall Street strategists’ predictions for the year ahead, some dire, some less so.
Despite passive investing’s relentless progress, a few important impediments stand in the way.
Corporate profits likely crested in last year’s third quarter, and projections are for so-so increases in 2019. But that might not be too bad.
The little-noticed downturn may power the current economic expansion longer. But how much longer?
Growing in volume, these bank borrowings offer floating rates, a key advantage in the current rising-rate era.
A strong central bank, less oil dependence, and a more diversified economy should help overcome challenges like crime and poverty in the long run.