While most headlines seem to be encouraging investors to protect their portfolios against the imminence of rising rates, there has been little gained by acting on that advice up to this point.
Just like the Fed's 'tapering' isn't tightening, China's slowing isn't shrinking.
Linn has been publicly slammed multiple times over the past 12 months. Whether selling here turns out to be a 'good' trade will greatly depend on your entry point.
We've certainly come a long way since the dark days of March 2009, but are these sensational -- and very much sensationalized -- data points clouding your vision of what the future may hold?
The goal is not investing to avoid the next dip or or downturn but investing to get through them.
I'd rather trust that Icahn will generate value for his IEP shareholders than follow him into Apple.
A major concern is positioning portfolios for an inevitable rise in interest rates. But what if they don't rise?
We are hearing all sorts of predictions and warnings about what could go wrong in 2014. But there's a lot that can go right.
If you participated in a short-term bond fund's appreciation, this could be a timely opportunity to hit the eject button.
The simple argument that rising rates will be bad for REITs is the one being adopted and acted upon.