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Tags: growth

The Week Ahead: State of the Union, Bernanke, Earnings

January 22nd, 2012
in contributors

by Jeff MillerNormally the State of the Union Address would be the focal point for the week's events.  In a general sense this is still true, but our focus in this weekly series is much narrower:  What will influence markets?This SOTU speech is unlik… more »

The Week Ahead: New Year, New Tone?

January 8th, 2012
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by Jeff Miller The theme has been the same for many weeks: Reasonable US data, bad news from Europe. We start each trading day looking at the latest headline and how the Euro is trading. While the US economy has shown improvement, the European stor… more »

Vitaliy Katsenelson on Krugman’s Missed China Call

January 4th, 2012
in contributors

by Robert Huebscher, Advisor Perspectives Vitaliy Katsenelson, CFA, is chief investment officer at Investment Management Associates, Inc., a Denver-based money management firm.  Vitaliy is also the author of the highly acclaimed books The Little Book… more »

The Week Ahead: Back to Work!

January 1st, 2012
in b2evolution

by Jeff Miller The investing community goes back to work on Tuesday for a short week that could see plenty of action. Everyone is doing a review of 2011, so I tried to do something really different -- The Year that Wasn't! Please take a look at what… more »

BIC Problems for Investors

June 25th, 2011
in contributors

Europe, Japan and the U.S. face moribund growth of the sort that has plagued the Japanese economy for two decades. On the flip side are China, Brazil, and India, where the combination of fiscal and monetary stimulus succeeded too well, and has led to a bout of real inflation. China, Brazil, and India comprise 15% of world GDP. While each of these countries will continue to enjoy above average growth relative to the developed economies, they are now confronting rising inflation with tighter monetary policy. This will surely lead to a slowdown in their economies in the second half of 2011. Since monetary policy is conducted by looking in the rear view mirror of economic statistics, there is the risk that each central bank may tighten a bit too much, resulting in a deeper slowdown than desired. more »




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