Gerald discusses market volatility in interview on WRAL TV.
When discussing a particular company, we often talk about the general type of business they are in – financial, health care, technology, etc.
The venerable Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA) is the second-oldest U.S. market index after the Dow Jones Transportation Average. It was created in 1896 by Charles Dow, the editor of the Wall Street Journal and co-founder of Dow Jones & Co.
My current assessment:
In just two days, the U.S. stock market dropped about 8.5%, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average shedding about 1,800 points. Certainly, days like that can shake investors’ confidence in their investment strategies and cause concern.
The US and international stock markets continue with an even stronger upward trend. This trend continues to enjoy support from economic growth and corporate earnings growth. The Trump administration’s new tax law is having a positive effect on man
The Dow Jones Industrial Average recently topped 22,000, surging past its fourth 1,000-point milestone since the Presidential election. Now, you might think this would make the average investor very happy and perhaps overly aggressive, but it seems to be the opposite.
After flirting with the 20,000 level for quite some time, the Dow Jones Industrial Average finally crossed that barrier recently. The Dow took almost 103 years to reach 10,000 in March 1999.
Caught in an extraordinary convergence of unhinged stock market volatility and historically low interest rates on savings, many people are rethinking their plans and their vision for the future, especially as they consider the prospect of having to stretch their retireme