january market update

Weekly Market Update for January 28th, 2019

General market news The 10-year U.S. Treasury has been bouncing between 2.70 percent and 2.75 percent since January 8. It opened early Monday at 2.74 percent, while the 2-year opened at 2.60 percent and the 30-year opened at 3 percent. Parts of the curve remain inverted as rate investors wait to hear more information on

Weekly Market Update for January 22nd, 2019

General market news Rates moved up for the second week in a row, reversing some of the decline we experienced at the beginning of the year. The 10-year Treasury opened the week at 2.75 percent, while the 30-year opened slightly higher at 3.07 percent and the 2-year opened at 2.59 percent. The three major U.S.

Weekly Market Update for January 14th, 2019

General market news After several weeks of rates moving lower across the curve—with the 10-year U.S. Treasury reaching a low of 2.54 percent a little more than a week ago—rates were back up last week. The 10-year opened at 2.68 percent early Monday, while the 30-year opened just above 3 percent and the 2-year opened

Weekly Market Update, January 25th, 2016

Presented by Rich Tegge   General market news Equity markets staged a small rebound last week after a dismal start to the year. The S&P 500 Index gained 1.43 percent, but the Nasdaq Composite Index claimed top performance honors for the week, returning 2.29 percent. A combination of rebounding oil prices, signs of geopolitical stabilization,

January 2016 Market Update

Brad McMillan, Commonwealth Financial Network’s chief investment officer, looks back at 2015, which was actually the worst year for the markets since the financial crisis, but a solid year for the ongoing economic recovery. In addition to explaining the reasons behind this disconnect, he also discusses what we might expect in 2016, including a couple

Is This the Way the World Ends? A Look at January Market Volatility

Presented by Rich Tegge With the recent market declines both abroad and here in the U.S., there is increasing fear that this is it—the big one that will take us back to the depths of 2008. Although that level of fear is certainly understandable, a closer look at the real economic and market situation around

Website by FIRE PIXEL