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As I review the last 12 months, as a hedge fund manager I get a lot of data cross my desk, and for the next 12 months this is my …
It seems that hedge funds have learned from the meme stock craze and have found a way to take advantage of the shifting landscape.
2021 is set to see record inflows into global investments. According to the Bank of America, over $1 trillion is predicted to be invested in the world markets this year.
Since the post-pandemic stock market boom, analysts and experts have warned us that the market was overvalued. Some have gone even further and submitted that we’re in a bubble that is set to burst. However, prices keep rising, suggesting many investors believe there is still value to be found.
Many retirees are beginning to understand that they will need to up their risk appetite to access the returns they need to be comfortable.
Tech stocks have been the story of the pandemic, raking in the money at stunning rates.
Data shows that ethnic minorities and women are paid less, usually financially less well off and yet also financially less literate.
Investors have been pumping money into funds at an unprecedented rate. With bond yields failing to beat inflation and the pent-up demand of cash saved during the pandemic being used by institutions and retail investors, funds have seen a record inflow of money.
As the booming retail market matures, a focus on fundamentals — rather than short squeezes — could lead to more sustainable results.
The inflation rate in the UK doubled in April and kept growing through May. In the US, the annual inflation rate is up to 5%. For investors, the big question is how will this affect the stock market?
The stock markets’ resurgent momentum since late 2020 and early 2021 can’t last forever. However, a slow down in price increases won’t necessarily mean a crash, or a correction is due just yet.