Last week, a report from Fundrise included a survey on the preparedness of millennials for the next financial crisis. The majority of young people aren’t too confident
The true determinants of when to sell an investment can be boiled down to the following questions: What kind of investor are you? What’s your time horizon? Why did you buy in the first place?
As returns in the markets grew stronger throughout the '80s and into the '90s the savings rates continued to plunge. It’s once again on the decline. If I had to point to one variable that could explain why so many are so ill-prepared for retirement it would be this.
Nickel and diming your way to savings is no way to go through life. You need to prioritize the little things that make you happy and stop wasting money on the little things that don’t.
In a recent conversation with Meb Faber, William Bernstein discussed how his criteria for seeing a bubble has more to do with sociological factors than econometric indicators.
I’m not anti-bearish or anti-bullish, I’m anti-charlatan. Making extreme predictions about the markets comes with zero consequences because there are so many pundits these days that most forecasts are quickly forgotten.
Regardless of the type of investment products or strategies used, every investor will need to remain disciplined during the next market downturn.
The Snapchat IPO has done something most finance books, personal finance experts or nagging parents could not — it got large groups of millennials excited about investing in the stock market.