When financial markets turn turbulent, you can count on two things: Investors start asking a ton of questions—and Wall Street pundits pretend to have all the answers.
The longer a bull market lasts—and this one now counts as one of history’s longest and strongest—the more money investors make.
If we’re about to be hit by a car, our instinct is to jump out of the way.
The big blue chip stocks in the Standard & Poor’s 500-index were on a roll, posting gains year after year.
It’s comforting to feel we’re in control. But are we?
Wall Street may not be paved with gold, but sometimes it sure feels that way.
Would you like to buy an investment that’s lost money in three of the past five calendar years?
It’s tough to do two things at once.
If we locked a dozen parents in a room and asked them to hammer out a statement summarizing their financial aspirations for their children, screams and tears—and much childlike behavior—would likely ensue.
Creative Planning’s Director of Financial Education, Jonathan Clements, explains why it’s important to take potential financial risks into account when developing your investment strategy.