Just take this handful of Australian small-cap stocks, and you can see some extraordinary annualised returns over the past three years.
By short selling — that is, selling shares they don’t own in anticipation of buying them back at a lower price — hedge funds and traders aim to profit when a share price takes a bath.
Many traders have a natural bias against buying stocks near their highs. But, as I told you last week, strength is not a sign of looming weakness.
A certain subset of stock investors don’t see a new high as an opportunity to sell. They see it as an opportunity to buy. Here’s why…
Carefully constructed election trading strategies ran into a pair of billion-dollar buzz saws, wielded by legendary stock trader Carl Icahn and hedge fund maven Stan Druckenmiller.
A lot of yield-based dividend stocks have sold off over the last couple of months in anticipation of a cycle of rate rises.
The turbulence-free flight is in stark contrast to the markets. I’m going to show you some research to help gauge if a crash is imminent.
The flipside of a crash is the recovery. If you limit losses during the selloff, you’re in a prime position to take advantage of the upswing.
Luckily for me, picking stocks that can outperform the overall market is a lot easier than predicting the voting patterns of countries or the ups and downs of professional sports.
When some look at option premiums, they’re tempted to try and buy options as cheap as they can.