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  • Category Archives Investing
  • Wall Street is Clueless about Southwest (NYSE: LUV)

    Wall Street is Clueless about Southwest (NYSE: LUV) (this snippet from a recent article in the TheStreet …)
    Baggage Fees are NOT the Secrets to Profitability

    If you ever need a reason to doubt the wisdom of Wall Street “gurus,” look no further than the recent outcry from analysts that Southwest Airlines (NYSE: LUV) needs to impose baggage fees in an effort to bolster its value.

    Of course, I doubt most Wall Street hot shots ever take Southwest or even know how much it cost to book a flight to their favorite Caribbean getaways or ski chalets where the snow outside is about as high as the snow inside.


  • What Will Happen to Stocks With Oil Below $40?

    What Will Happen to Stocks With Oil Below $40? (this snippet from a recent article in the TheStreet …)
    Oil prices dipped below $40 on Monday for the first time since April. If the commodity stays low, stocks are set to suffer, according to one analyst.

    “I expect that if we dip below $40 sustainably, you will hear that drum beat of weaker global demand come back into play. But right now this seems to be supply-driven, with the reopening of the ports in Libya,” said David Lebovitz, global market strategist at JPMorgan Asset Management, based in New York. “If we begin to see fears around another global growth scare, it’s obviously going to be negative for risk assets.”


  • What to Expect from RBS Second-Quarter Earnings

    What to Expect from RBS Second-Quarter Earnings? (this snippet from a recent article in the TheStreet …)
    Investors in Royal Bank of Scotland (RBS) will be looking for commentary about the post-Brexit vote outlook, and bad loan write-downs when the Edinburgh lender reports second-quarter figures tomorrow.

    The bank, in which the government holds almost 72% of the voting rights after a credit-crisis bailout, is likely to post a loss attributable to shareholders of £410 million ($538.62 million) amid continued restructuring charges. That’s down from the loss of £968 million in the first quarter, when Royal Bank of Scotland made a £1.19 billion payment to the government to remove a constraint on its ability to pay dividends to other shareholders in the future. But it compares with a profit attributable to shareholders of £293 million in the second quarter of last year.


  • Short Domain Names Investment Case Study


    Why short domain names .com may make a good investment? Let us look at what happened on Nov. 2, 2007. Supply and demand is perhaps one of the most fundamental concepts of economics and it is the backbone of a market economy. Surprisingly, short domain investment can be explained directly and easily using this law.

    This is just a business case study, not investment advice. I am just showing you the way that worked, you still need to do your own homework.


  • January Barometer

    The January barometer is the hypothesis that stock market performance in January (particularly in the US) predicts its performance for the rest of the year. So if the stock market rises in January, it is likely to continue to rise by the end of December. Probably the best known is “as January goes, so goes the year”. Another says that the first 5 trading days determine the market’s returns for the whole year ahead. And another says that how January performs predicts the direction of the market for the remaining months of the year. The January barometer was first mentioned by Yale Hirsch in 1972. Historically if the S&P 500 goes up in January the trend will follow for the rest of the year. Conversely if the S&P falls in January then it will fall for the rest of the year.



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