Displaying items by tag: S&P 500

(New York)

Q1 Earnings are starting to roll in for many companies and this presents an opportunity…see the full story on our partner Magnifi’s site

Published in Eq: Large Cap

(New York)

The stock market has been on one of the most historic recoveries in market history, but…see the full story on our partner Magnifi’s site

Published in Eq: Total Market

(New York)

Bank of America’s Sell-side indicator that tracks equity allocation increased to…see the full story on our partner Magnifi’s site

Published in Eq: Large Cap
Saturday, 20 February 2021 06:51

The S&P 500 is Screaming "Buy Now"

January and early February offered some rough times for investors. The two-week meme stock debacle had most investors’ hearts skip a beat...view the full story on our partner Magnifi's site

Published in Eq: Total Market
Tuesday, 16 February 2021 17:41

Why the Market is Not in a Bubble

(New York)

There has been a lot of speculation over the last month about whether the market is in a bubble. The reason for this are numerous: the huge run up in large cap growth stocks, the meme stock frenzy and beyond. However, the answer to whether the market is in a bubble can be found in a recent study and paper by Harvard. Researchers from the university outlined what bubbles really are, and clearly show that by historical standards there is only one sector of the market currently in a bubble: the S&P 500 Technology Hardware, Storage & Peripherals index, which does include Apple. However, no other sectors, nor the S&P 500 itself could be considered to be in a bubble. In fact, it is quite rare for the market as a whole to be in a bubble. Rather, market bubbles are usually constrained to a small handful of sectors. This could be seen in what is considered to be one of the biggest of all time—the Dotcom bubble. In the late 1990s and early 2000s, tech stocks surged to extraordinary valuations, while many sectors, like value stocks, lagged. When the bubble burst, many sectors actually benefitted (like value stocks).


FINSUM: This history is quite useful for context, but as our readers know, we feel each market cycle is unique and thus historical insight can only take you so far. In this instance, we think it is important to take into consideration that bonds are yielding very little, meaning there is no good alternative to equities. We believe this situation—which is obviously created/supported by the Fed and government—will help continue to lift equities.

Published in Eq: Total Market
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