History doesn’t support the notion that higher company taxes necessarily lead to higher prices or lower wages.
Nir KaissarBloomberg Opinion Columnist
Critics have accused the central bank of being too slow and too passive in its efforts to curb rising prices. The record suggests otherwise.
Deep selloffs end eventually, but no one can predict when, so it’s a mistake to put off investing or to pull money out.
If the bear market persists, the industry will have to concede that its investments have declined in value, and the writedowns could be substantial.
Stock pickers are beating the S&P 500 in droves, but it’s a mistake to assume their success will persist.
Although the Nasdaq Composite Index has dropped about 30% since it peaked in November, it hasn’t reached the bargain bin.
Contrary to the pair’s debate on Twitter, passive investing continues to benefit small investors, not harm them.
Big pension, endowment and sovereign wealth funds are intensifying their activism on diversity and climate change.
Historical data doesn’t back up the perception that tighter monetary policy favors value stocks.
With margins at record highs and rising, it looks as if many businesses are raising prices more by choice than necessity.
Shares of highly valued, rapidly growing companies with little or no profits are suffering declines typically associated with financial meltdowns and other crises.
No one knows what truly drives digital currency prices, so estimating future returns and volatility is a crapshoot.
The data from bear markets suggests that companies’ ability to make money protects investors in turbulent markets.