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At least until the 2014 midterm elections. And that's good for stock investing.
Thanks to its unique status, the U.S. territory has changed its individual tax laws to attract business.
Thanks to Fed policy and market conditions, investors are moving into bigger companies from riskier, smaller firms.
Considering the dominant mindset around its birth in March 2009, this current bull market is noteworthy.
If officials remain committed to financial reform and focus on policies that enable private-sector growth, Chinese stocks will have a good year.
Recent data from the OECD and WTO provide plenty of food for thought.
Likely not because there are key differences between the two countries' fiscal policies.
Forget about the calls for minting giant platinum coins. The debt ceiling is a purely arbitrary, political machination.
The government seems to want the world to know China's capital markets are opening.
Some leaders have recently made pushes for trade protectionism. While they merit watching, market participants shouldn't worry about them yet.