Why the ‘biggest loser’ of a year of stocks

Investors may be feeling the squeeze on earnings in 2018 as companies hit record highs, but stocks may still be the biggest loser from the year.

Investors may be losing money on stocks, but they are losing money for investors.

On the heels of an all-time high, stock market returns were boosted last year by a robust rebound in global growth, while a string of record-low interest rates has helped to lift inflation.

As of Dec. 31, the S&P 500 had returned 12 percent, the Nasdaq was up 12 percent and the Dow Jones Industrial Average was up 8.4 percent.

Investors are still hoping the economic growth will continue, even if they are seeing the biggest fall in profits in more than two decades.

But some of those gains have been offset by a plunge in revenue.

The drop in revenue in 2018 is expected to be more than double the annual average, according to a forecast by research firm MoffettNathanson.

In the latest quarter, earnings per share fell for the first time since 2015, when it topped the previous record set in 2014.

For the year, the stock market returned $1.13 per share, according an analysis by Bernstein Research.

Read moreOn Tuesday, the Dow fell 536 points, or 0.3 percent, to 23,817.04.

The S&amps lost 1,631 points, meaning the S.&amp.;P 500 fell 2.3 points.

The stock market is the largest and most valuable of the world’s economies, with $6.4 trillion in assets and a value of $10.5 trillion.

The Dow has been losing money since its high in the 1990s, as investors bought the financial sector stocks that drove the economy, the main driver of growth, to the upside.

The financial sector is the backbone of the American economy, and many Americans have become accustomed to high unemployment and rising household debt.

That has fueled fears that the financial crisis is returning to haunt the U.S. economy.

While stocks have returned more than expected, the total amount of money in the S & P 500’s portfolio has dropped from $8.7 trillion to $6 trillion since last year.

At the same time, the share price of all major U.s. companies is up, with Apple, Amazon and Netflix all up about 1 percent since the beginning of 2018.

“In 2018, it looks like the S and P 500 will be the big loser for the year,” said Mark Zandi, chief market strategist at Moody’s Analytics.

On average, the average S& amp;P 250 index stock has lost more than $1,600 since last October.

Investor confidence in the economy has dropped to a six-year low.

But that has also hurt the growth of the S;P250, which was up about 4.7 percent in 2018.

The index’s return from last year has been a modest 2.5 percent, meaning that investors are losing more money than they would in 2018 by buying stock in stocks.

With stocks falling, the number of people who own shares in them has also been dropping, as people are more cautious in their investments.

There are a handful of bright spots in the market.

The S&amx has added more than 2,000 points of value since last November, the biggest rally since 2008.

The Russell 2000 is up nearly 7 percent and has gained more than 3,000 since December, according the data firm.

S&amp)amp has also returned more cash to investors than it has lost, according it’s latest annual report.

A majority of the funds that the S S&ams are managing have been purchased with the backing of the Federal Reserve, which has provided liquidity to the economy.

The Fed provided $1 trillion in support to the Samps last year, which equates to about 1.2 percent of their assets.

Even though the Sump stocks have suffered losses, they are still worth a good chunk of money.

When you buy a S&&amps stock, you are not buying shares of an S≈M.

That’s because you are buying shares in the index, not an individual company.

The Federal Reserve funds that it manages have outperformed the Samps overall performance, helping to lift the economy and keep the market stable.

If stocks were to stay in their current state, investors would still be able to earn a decent return on their money.

But if the economy falters, investors may lose out, too.

To help investors stay ahead, the Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) is expected next week to vote on a series of measures to try to reduce financial volatility.

It could be a key moment for investors, as the FOMC votes on whether to lift interest rates from near zero to a range of 0.75 to 1