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In The News
Spring is fast approaching, and while a young man’s fancy may turn to thoughts of love, savvy investors would be better served by turning their thoughts to stocks that are new to the garden and ready to grow from fledgling “shoots” into blooming market flowers. Read the full article here.
Spring is fast approaching, and while young people's fancy may turn to thoughts of love, savvy investors would be better served by turning their thoughts to stocks that are new to the garden and ready to grow from fledgling “shoots” into blooming market flowers. Read the full article here.
Gil Morales and Chris Kacher discuss how stocks are still upward trending because of valuations, and whether or not silver is still a good buy.
Quantitative easing has prevented the NASDAQ Composite from selling off more than -10%. Leading stocks disappointed in October 2010 and in January 2011. After October 2010, the strongest stocks issued pocket pivot buy points that were profitable. Since January 2011, leading stocks have been slow to issue buy points. Have the patience to wait for the right buy point. All it takes is one good stock to make all the difference in one's performance. It's all about how you handle your winners, and always cut your losers short. And never let ego get in the way. As we know, some people would rather be right than be rich.
Chris Kacher talks about nuclear power and the misconceptions surrounding the dangers of nuclear power. While he acknowledges that the nuclear crisis in Japan is a tragedy, he opines that the "situation is not as bad" as it is being portrayed in the media. To that end, he cites a nuclear engineer from UC Berkley who believes that the current high levels of radiation are "unlikely to be a long term health hazard, because these levels will drop." On the dangers of nuclear power, in general, Chris notes that all of the plants around the world constitute 14,000 cumulative years of operation and that the Japanese crisis accounts for only the third disaster. He contrasts this with coal power plants, which he calls the "silent killer," because they cause far more health problems, but take years for their effects to become apparent.
Chris Kacher and Gil Morales take listener stock picks and evaluate companies and sectors on the fly.
Chris Kacher and Gil Morales talk about timing the markets.