The world has moved on to new business models, new business patterns and new ways of thinking.
And it’s all due to the same one idea: the idea that the markets are a place to buy, sell, speculate and speculate.
“There’s always been this fear that markets would collapse because people were selling their shares,” says Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moody’s Analytics.
“But the truth is, it has been quite the opposite.”
What happens when markets go down?
When the market goes down, people start buying less and selling more.
That has been the case over the past year as investors are forced to sell assets and businesses shut down.
That’s driven down the value of assets and prices of companies and services.
But the market has also been on a rally, driven in part by the Fed’s easing of its stimulus program and the U.S. dollar’s strength against other currencies.
And investors are buying more assets, which means there is more demand for assets.
That drives up prices of assets like stocks and bonds.
This has driven up the value and the value-to-earnings ratio of the markets.
So investors are making a profit, but the returns are lower than they were a year ago.
This trend is not unique to the U