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All Contents © 2019The Kiplinger Washington Editors
James Glassman writes monthly about economic and investing trends.
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Emerging-markets stocks have been beaten up so badly that they are a good value now.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Smart Buying
The S&P 500 Dividend Aristocrats index has returned an annualized 18.3% over the past 10 years, compared with 17.1% for the S&P 500.
See More On: Dividends
Index funds benefit investors in other ways besides low fees. Trading expenses and tax consequences are minimal.
See More On: Index Funds | Stocks & Bonds
When times are tough, people are still willing to spend a buck to be amused.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Wealth Management
If nothing serious has gone
wrong with the company,
consider a stock decline
a buying opportunity.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Financial Planning
I am making a contrarian pick:
the New York Times. The industry
is said to be dead. But the
Times is figuring out how to make money.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Tech Stocks
Owning gold or oil — or both — can even out the volatility of a stock-heavy portfolio.
See More On: Markets | ETFs | Gold
Rogers, a deep believer in the power of value stocks, says “It’s fun to be different,” he says. It’s been profitable, too.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Mutual Funds
Looking at today’s booming economy, the question is not whether it is good but whether you think it is going to get better.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds
Small-cap stocks tend to move in cycles, and we look to be on the rising side of one.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Mutual Funds | Tech Stocks
Recommending homebuilders’ stocks isn’t the contrarian call it used to be. Now the concern is that they might be overvalued. But I think they still have room to run.
Energy stocks that have performed poorly in recent years have now started to perk up. Buy some, but don’t go nuts.
If tariffs soar, the economy will take a hit. But firms that don't rely as much on global trade will be harmed less than those that do.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Markets
Investors are just
realizing that you don’t
earn an average of
10% annually without
taking some risk and
suffering some pain.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Saving for Retirement
Investments in crops, metals, energy, currencies and other tangible things tend to go up when stocks and bonds go down.
Warning signs are flashing, but no one has the slightest idea when a bull market -- or a bear market, for that matter -- will end.
See More On: Markets | Stocks & Bonds
If you're ready, you need to employ a cautious strategy.