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Since 2022 began, stocks and bonds have generated double-digit losses, upending conventional wisdom that when stocks fall bonds rise.
But opportunities remain for stock investors if you know where to look.
If we are in a bear market foreshadowing a recession, what can investors expect?
"Safe" Treasuries have had no better year than stocks so far in 2022.
Bulls take heart that the market has made good progress since the pandemic began, while bears believe stocks have plenty of room to fall.
The latest jobs report shows impressive new job adds and a dip in unemployment.
Macroeconomic uncertainty remains high -- but IAS subscribers have an edge with three stocks recommended in the May 2022 issue.
There's lots of data to digest about the direction of interest rates, the impact of global strife, and inflation--and how they affect your stock portfolio.
2021’s laggards have held up in 2022, while many technology and consumer discretionary stocks have crashed. Here's where we see interesting values.
Evidence continues to grow that the Fed was caught wrong-footed by how rapidly the economy has recovered.
Yields are on the move up. Here's what stock investors need to know.
While Covid and politics still dominate the news, more headlines are focused on inflation.
Equity investors need to be cautious given the Fed’s determination to make up for lost time.
Results for the year are in -- and the Investor Advisory Service's stock picks have performed exceptionally well.
Stocks had a good year in 2021, but coping with greater uncertainty will be a challenge for investors in 2022.
Our newsletter is again cited by HulbertRatings.com for exceptional long-term performance in up and down markets.
But discipline is still required in a bubbly stock market -- especially when managing stocks in your portfolio that are carrying elevated valuations.
Debate in Washington is presently being affected by economic recovery that looks a little fragile.
The current environment of rising interest rates, political arguments, and overseas financial stresses is apparently reason enough for some investors to hesitate.
A look at recent events in China and the U.K. offer caution—and perhaps optimism—for U.S. investors.
September marked the end of stimulus payments and a frustrating increase in Covid cases in the U.S.
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