MyPlanIQ submits:In his 2001 Fortune magazine article, Warren Buffett used the ratio of the market value of all US publically traded securities to Gross National Product (GNP) as a yardstick to measure the stock market valuation. He stated, Complete Story »
MyPlanIQ submits:Warren Buffett created a ratio of the market value of all US publicly traded securities to Gross National Product (GNP) as a yardstick to measure stock market valuationMyPlanIQ has been tracking this index and presents the current status. This will be reported every other week (bi-weekly)
ByAharonovich Management:Do you respect Warren Buffett and value his opinion? I'm sure you do. There's no reason why you wouldn't.In my previous article I pointed out that the U.S. economy doesn't seem to be in a good shape and that the markets are underestimating the "1/4 Cliff" as well as the sequestration immediate implications on consumption.
For the first time since the recovery began, Warren Buffett’s favorite valuation metric has breached the 100% level. That, of course, is the Wilshire 5,000 total market cap index relative to GNP. See the chart below for historical reference.
Mike Nudelman/Business InsiderI recently detailed why using the ‘Fed Model‘ to buy stocks has never been more dangerous. In this post, I want to demonstrate another method that shows why stocks aren’t attractive relative to bonds right now.
Getting access to the prowess of legendary fixed income manager Bill Gross has been a constant pursuit of Canadian investors. It hasn’t mattered whether the 72-year-old Gross was with PIMCO or with his latest employer Janus Capital: Canadian firms wanted him to manage investments for their clients.
The stock market is off to its worst start in history this year. Not only that, the losses over the past few weeks have come amid one of the most rapid declines over the past few decades. This has some coming to the conclusion this has to be buying opportunity.
I’ve seen plenty of headlines and articles lately featuring advisors suggesting investors ‘stay the course’ or even ‘buy into the depressed prices.’ But is this really good advice for the average investor?
By Jason Tillberg:One valuation metric for identifying what markets are cheap and what markets are expensive is to compare the market cap of the country's entire stock market relative to the same country's GDP. This article attempts to observe not just the U.S. stock markets, but global markets as well.
By Cullen Roche: For the first time since the recovery began, Warren Buffett's favorite valuation metric has breached the 100% level. That, of course, is the Wilshire 5,000 total market cap index relative to GNP. See the chart below for historical reference.