VIDEO ON MSN MONEY
This notion that Corrections are good for the Markets is mostly a MYTH. It sounds good, so it must be good. Going sideways for a year with sector rotation would be just as good if not better based on that flawed Logic. These fake economist have a theory on this, problem is, their theories never work. Nor can any two agree on the same thing.
It's really pretty simple, Folks fully invested are usually clueless about the direction of the Markets and will never admit to Bubbles. They want corrections to buy more but never want a BEAR Market since they are mostly, hold to infinity types. Everyone is a Genius when Markets rise, the true test comes when it doesn't.
1) US debt
2) Social Media websites
3) Mobile PC's aka smart phones and tablets
4) Web advertising
5) Cable and satellite TV
7) US economy
8) Carbon based energy
9) Global warming
10) US super power
By Elizabeth MacDonald
All of these investment vehicles are predicated on the fact that there is too much excess currency chasing returns.
The true value of anything is based upon "people." People (workers) create the value that is based on the necessities. Food, water, shelter and security are truly the only things that matter. All else is superfluous. Without people there is no demand and without people (farming, digging it out of the ground, etc), there would be no supply.
All of antiquity was to acquire new lands (and the workers who lived on it). The true value of a country was those with the most people creating the most domestic product, whether it was food, metal (for weapons, plowshares, etc), livestock or warriors to fight and conquer or defend their territory. The goal was always to grow your population so that they would create more GDP.
Better yet, let us analyze that the richest are in control of our country bank institution not Obama who is powerless.
I always know when to get in but never when to get out. Even with that being my handicap returns have been good....the credit goes to my creator.
I'm gonna be rich!
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[BRIEFING.COM] The stock market finished an upbeat week on a mixed note. The S&P 500 added just over a point, holding its weekly gain at 1.0% while the Nasdaq lost 0.4%.
The major averages began the day on an upbeat note, but relinquished their opening gains during the first 90 minutes of action. The early sentiment was boosted by a better-than-expected nonfarm payrolls report for February (175K versus Briefing.com consensus 163K), but a closer look into the report suggested that ... More
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