“We are in a panic,” declares the author of today’s article, who points to past instances where, as has been the case lately, both treasuries and gold (which tend to be negatively correlated) went up at the same time as evidence. Moreover, he notes that “Each previous panic was dealt with by governments and—more importantly —central banks, including the Chinese central bank, ganging up to stop the rout. However, given the current chill in relations between Washington and Beijing over trade and technology, it is hard to believe that the latest episode will be halted thanks to a cozy cooperation deal between Donald Trump and Xi Jinping.” So what’s an investor to do? For the author’s advice, CLICK HERE.
When it comes to low priced stocks, the author of today’s article points out that “These would be stocks that have little downside risk since they trade at low prices. These would also be the stocks that statistically have the highest probability of delivering a large gain in the next quarter.” In hunting for potential bargains, the author screened for low priced stocks that are beaten down and could be in the process of bottoming. For the specific screen employed and the three stocks that passed this screen, CLICK HERE.
As the GOP tax reform efforts move forward, much attention is being placed on large companies with substantial amounts of cash overseas and what they may do with repatriated funds. However, the author of today’s article reminds the reader that “there are a number of small companies that also hold significant amounts of cash on their balance sheets” – and proceeds to highlight five small, low-priced companies that are cash-rich and which may be worthy of consideration by traders. For more – including the author’s advice on how to trade these thinly-traded stocks – CLICK HERE.
“ETFs are all the rage for investors these days,” states today’s article. So what exactly are these “exchange-traded funds” and how do they differ from mutual funds? “The major difference between the two is that the mutual fund is only priced at the close of the trading day, and an ETF does trade just like a stock throughout the day”. What are the practical implications of this important distinction? Are ETFs a good match for you? To read more, CLICK HERE.