The market is nuts!
It’s crazy and we’re all trying to figure out what is going on.
The markets are up almost 2,000% over the last year and the S&P 500 is up nearly 200% over that same period.
It’s all about money, stupid.
The market’s up because there’s money to be made in investing, and money is always more volatile than the underlying asset.
It has a high ceiling, so if you have a bad year and you don’t make enough money to cover your expenses, you’re going to have a lot of bad years.
If you’re lucky, the bad years are not as bad as the bad months.
In fact, the past five years have been the best five years in the S &p 500 history, according to Bloomberg.
I think it’s really important to keep in mind that investing is a business, and that the markets are going to continue to grow, especially when there’s so much money to make.
But for now, stocks are going nuts.
We have this new technology, smart phones, that’s changing the way people communicate, share their experiences, and get stuff done.
It is going to change the way we communicate.
So, if you’re a tech-savvy person and you’re not worried about a big downturn or a big change in the market, invest in stocks.
If, however, you don, and you want to buy stocks, I think you should look at the S/E ratio.
The S/Es ratio is how much of your money is in stocks versus bonds.
I want you to understand that it is important to understand this before you start buying stocks.
It will help you understand how the market is behaving.
First, let’s look at how it’s done.
The first thing to do is look at what percentage of your income is going into stocks.
Let’s say you have $10,000 in retirement savings, and the last time you checked the S.E.R., it was 9%.
Now that’s not going to go away.
That’s just how it is.
So what does that mean?
If you have enough money in stocks, you can have a big impact on your wealth.
If not, it’s not necessarily a bad thing.
Let me give you an example.
Say your retirement savings total $100,000, but your S.T.O. is only $3,000.
So your S/S ratio is now 1.2.
What is your retirement portfolio?
It’s basically just a little pile of money that you have in a couple of savings accounts.
I’m assuming you have at least $10 million in the first account, and $2 million in your second account.
If your retirement income is $200,000 a year, that is $3.3 million in stocks plus $2.2 million each in your other two accounts.
You’ll have $6,000 left over for the next 10 years, so the balance is $8,000 or $9,000 if you add a couple more years to your retirement plan.
That $8 million will add up to $30,000 over the 10 years.
That will be a big chunk of money for you.
Next, look at your overall net worth.
It looks like this.
That is the value of your net worth divided by the Ses ratio.
It equals the difference between your networth and the average net worth of all Americans, as reported by S&p 500.
The average S/es ratio in the United States is 12.3.
If that number were just a few hundred dollars per year, then it would equal $1.1 million, or about $2,000 per year.
So now that you know what the SEs ratio means, it makes sense to get more involved in the markets.
That means taking your money out of your retirement accounts and into the markets instead.
So let’s do that.
First thing to know is that you should always keep your retirement account balance above $100 per year when you’re young.
You need to save to be able to invest when you get older.
The other thing to keep track of is the market.
If the market goes down, then that will hurt your net assets.
If it goes up, that will help your net asset value.
This is called the “net worth effect.”
And if you don`t pay enough attention to the market and the market doesn`t go up, you will lose money.
If we are talking about the S and SEs, then this is called a “trading effect.”
So you should never, ever, EVER lose money by trading on the market because the market will do what it always does: take whatever you give it.
This doesn` t mean that the market has no upside potential.
There are lots of great companies in the stock marketplace that are currently outperforming their peers.
But the reason you should keep your portfolio in the portfolio is