For those that like to keep an eye on the market you will undoubtedly have noticed that global financial markets have had a turbulent start to the year.
Having worked with most of you for many years now I am confident that you will now have
Given that retirement is something that ‘most people’ look forward to…you’ve worked and saved hard…you’ve got a bucket list of things you still want to do and achieve…why does it sometimes not quite 'feel right'?
After last year’s relative calm, you will no doubt be aware of the recent increase in stock market volatility. For some this might create a feeling of anxiety and tempt them to react and make changes… personally I wouldn’t view this type of response as
If like most people you are enjoying the warm glow of recent stock market highs, and the positive impact they have had on your portfolio, you might also be thinking what ‘goes up surely must come down’.
Last Thursday the U.K. voted to quit the European Union after more than four decades in a stunning rejection of the Remain campaign’s arguments. While there has been much speculation leading up to and since the vote, many of the longer-term implications of the referendum
In or Out – that is the question
With the Brexit referendum less than a month away the country remains mired in claims and counterclaims over the costs and benefits of leaving the EU.
As Investors you will naturally be concerned about the impact on financial markets.
The beginning of the New Year is a customary time to speculate on the year ahead.
With RBS credit chief urging investors to “sell everything except high quality bonds” the first two weeks of 2016 has witnessed the worst start to a year for global equity
Volatility is back. Just as many people were starting to think markets only ever move in one direction, the pendulum has swung back the other way. Anxiety is a completely natural response to these events. Acting on those emotions, though, can end up doing us