Expect pain, sure, but changed conditions might make it more bearable this time.
Late in the property cycle, interest rates are climbing and the market in some sectors is saturated.
Investors are rewarding EMs with strong economies and governments, while punishing others as strong dollar takes its toll.
When the next recession arrives, at least real estate won’t be the culprit. But the industry lacks its old oomph to help with a recovery.
Commodity-exporting EM’s collateral damage of a Beijing-ordered slowdown and a US-China trade war.
While Turkey’s Erdogan tries to blame US policy, the country’s troubles are more fundamental and gauging impact on other risk assets is key for investors.
Whether corporate capex will result in strong GDP and productivity gains remains to be seen as the economy moves to an increasingly technological footing.
Questions remain about the impact on performance, but risk reduction gains champions.
The allure of computer-based investing is powerful, despite inferior returns.
AI is all the rage in financial services, but more to aid human managers than to replace them.
Why the country wants to renew the embattled pact anyway.
Maybe Fed bond-buying, foreign safety seeking, and low rates have changed its accuracy as a recession signal.
Could eased restrictions on speculative borrowing bring even greater pain in a recession?
The nation is an international pariah, but it has some bright spots.
Benchmark bond yield falls short, raising concerns about an inverted yield curve.