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Recent developments have caused markets to focus on geopolitical risk, with more to come in the month of May.
Stocks are entering a traditional weaker time of the year, but should investors follow the old adage “Sell in May, Go Away?”
Opportunities in emerging markets continue to grow, consider these market strategies and insights for potential investment types and investment risks.
Stock markets around the world have posted steady double-digit gains this year on a rebound of valuations. However, volatility may return without support from earnings growth.
The movements of the world stock markets are less correlated with each other than they have been in the past 20 years.
Reversals in the long-term relative performance of growth and value stocks, large and small cap stocks, and U.S. and international stocks have been marked by yield curve inversions.
The stock market impact of the U.K. crashing out of the EU with no plan would probably be significantly negative, but if the disorderly “no deal” Brexit scenario is avoided the chances seem to favor a partial rebound in U.K. stocks and the British pound.
This year’s rally in Chinese and EM stocks could become vulnerable in the coming months as optimism over a trade deal leads to disappointment over its actual economic and earnings effect.
Three Schwab experts weigh in on what they’re watching for in the markets and economy this year.
The divergence in the assessment of the outlook reflected in the stock and bond markets may be decided by the ongoing convergence in earnings growth expectations across regions.
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