Market guru Bob Doll of Crossmark believes a mild recession is imminent due to the Fed’s continued monetary tightening to try and tame inflation.
The Crossmark investment leader’s self-evaluation turned up a passing grade for a rocky, and historic, 2022 in the markets.
While the proposed private fund transparency rules don’t address the work of financial advisers as directly as some other outstanding proposals, they have the potential to shake up a growing sector of the financial markets.
April was a hard month for the markets, and the beginning of May has been even more brutal, but investment experts still see room for tempered optimism about the remainder of the year.
Employer-sponsored retirement plans and individual retirement accounts reached almost $40 trillion in total assets by the end of last year, even as a recovering economy faced some key pain points, according to new data released by the Investment Company Institute.
J.P. Morgan says retiree income replacement needs have risen across the income spectrum and now range from 72% to 98%, depending on factors such as pre-retirement income level and location.
The economy is expanding fast, and the U.S. Federal Reserve is growing more worried about inflation than employment; that much is clear in early 2022, but what comes next for the markets and the economy is not.
Among the takeaways one investment expert has from the year is that structural forces have a large influence on interest rates and may keep them relatively low despite the efforts of policymakers.
New capital markets research from Wilmington Trust assesses a trend seen in the global economy, where the number of job openings far outpaces the number of available workers, causing supply chain disruptions and elevating the importance of compensation and employee benefits.
Two-thirds of days during the month saw net trading activity favor equity funds over fixed income, according to the Alight Solutions 401(k) Index.