Today’s Chart of the Day is a reminder that investing in the “next big thing” can be fraught with risk, and, in this case, cannabis-related companies are the focus. My finance professor at the University of Florida, Dr. David Nye, always said, “Hindsight is always 20/20,” and in this case, this is very apparent.
Today’s Chart of the Day and commentary is from Invesco and shows three instances when cash balances were high — following the 1991 and 2002 recessions, the 2008 Global Financial Crisis, and the 2009 European debt crisis — and calculates what $12,000 invested yearly in the stock market for 10 years would have been worth.
Today’s Chart of the Day from Visual Capitalist shows the impact of missing just a few positive days over the last 20 years. If you've followed the blog for a while, you already know that missing just a few days can be devastating to your account.
Today’s Chart of the Day comes from Lance Lambert, @NewsLambert on Twitter, who works for Fortune Magazine. The chart shows total inflation by decade going back to the 1990s.
Today’s Chart of the Day from Cambria shows the rolling 10-year US stock return going back 108 years to 1914. There are two general periods where stocks realized a negative return over a 10-year span: one during the Great Depression in the 1930s and the other during the Great Recession in 2008.
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