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Global Top Cat

French Elections and European Markets

Investors rightly worry that a Le Pen victory could change the euro picture overnight and cause initially hazardous reaction (e.g. European stock markets fall 20-30 percent). Other regions won’t escape such a sell off. Remember that the S&P 500 fell close to 20 percent in May 2011 when fears of Greece exiting the eurozone surfaced. Our view is less alarmist.

FREE INVESTING ANALYSIS

  • Utilities

    Green Bonds And Utilities

    By Roger S. Conrad | Apr. 24, 2017
    The growing popularity of green bonds creates opportunities for savvy investors and can help utilities to reduce their cost of capital.
  • Global Top Cat

    French Elections and European Markets

    By Yiannis G. Mostrous | Apr. 23, 2017
    Investors rightly worry that a Le Pen victory could change the euro picture overnight and cause initially hazardous reaction (e.g. European stock markets fall 20-30 percent). Other regions won’t escape such a sell off. Remember that the S&P 500 fell close to 20 percent in May 2011 when fears of Greece exiting the eurozone surfaced. Our view is less alarmist.
  • Endangered Dividends

    Four Utility Stocks to Be Wary Of

    By Roger S. Conrad | Apr. 9, 2017
    Few things can be as damaging to an investment as a cut dividend. In this article, taken from a regular feature in Conrad's Utility Investor, Roger reviews four stocks he considers to be at risk of a dividend cut.
  • Market Outlook

    Caution with the Possibility of a Pullback

    By Elliott H. Gue | Mar. 26, 2017
    Last week, the S&P 500 endured its worst one-day selloff since the immediate aftermath of Britain's surprise vote to exit the EU last summer. Although the S&P 500 gave up only 1.25 percent of its value yesterday, the decline felt more serious because the market has exhibited low volatility and traded within a tight range over the past 12 months.
  • Energy Stocks

    Why Did Oil Prices Walk off a Cliff?

    By Elliott H. Gue | Mar. 14, 2017
    The breakdown in oil prices dominated financial headlines over the past week. WTI had ranged between $50.50 and $51.50 per barrel for much of 2017 until the commodity tumbled through this floor, the psychologically important price of $50 per barrel and the 200-day moving average of $48.67 per barrel. What happened?

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