My car may drive fine but I still like to check under the hood. Regardless, this came up from the BS claim that he's not a very good stock picker; let's bash realistically.
Please don't get bob started again with the OT trade posting. Thank you.
Hey Mr. What If - reality check, dude. lol
Oh oh, a bad Monday if it holds. Seems this bull's usually cheery on Mondays. Deja vu bear market Mondays.
lol where do you come up with this stuff? Stand-up comedian? Staplers. You should do some Mot stand-up for the leftovers after they move, in some downtown comedy club.
I think Mot relies too much on PR for that group to be gone yet. But like you said layoffs are a common event. Given that HR will probably be the last to go, and ironically they'll have to lay themselves off.
I thought of something - instead of focusing on him going long in an overvalued market [which ain't gonna happen with this guy] as a contrarian signal, focus on the remaining fund holders bailing out en masse. That is if we have a way of knowing.
My thought exactly. I mean to get all excited when it drops and hoping/predicting more drop (i.e. the Schade-y part). Of course there's other possible grudge factors too, like I'd heard someone was disgruntled as a student of his during his college teaching years.
I wouldn't think too many read the comments before getting in. When looking into funds don't most typically do so based on recommendations, past performance, prospectus, etc? (probably no issue there anymore to campaign against. lol).
I think the fund would have done well had he not [emotionally IMO] screwed-up; it did before then.
If layoffs actually just occurred (I haven't observed any news under Headlines here) it could be in preparation for the 'potential' Silver Lake buyout. I've seen this before with M&A; then afterward the new entity trims the fat even more to improve $ performance, although that's typically more with M than A.
We heard ya the first time.
No thanks, I don't want to Schadenfreude the poor souls invested in this fund. Why are you here anyway?
Of course our examples are most likely two extreme end-points, the west coast being so expensive.
Wrong. That's why bubbles burst, if what you wrote is true they'd never pop.
At least here, most of the home demand is due to job relo (and maybe a sign the economy is stronger than you think...). A couple of big suburbs of Big D can't build homes fast enough because of all the big companies expanding or moving here.
What do you have this on an RSS feed? You're here like a kid at a toy store. lol
When has he ever been a contrarian indicator for a market top? You're really loving this Schadenfreude thing.
It's definitely up from 7 years ago but sluggish growth for a few years now. Go try and buy a house.
Looks like you forgot a decimal point in front of that rate, and even then it's a tad high. Criminal penalties for holding cash - lol.
OK that's enough of this nonsense.
OK you're mostly crying wolf here with the extreme exaggeration. From what I've read it's rarely been done and only to about 0.2%. And banks would most likely swallow such a small percent for us peons due to competition or under the mattress stuffing (me, I'd pay the 0.2% as an insurance policy...).
"Negative interest rates are a sign of desperation, a signal that traditional policy options have proved ineffective and new limits need to be explored. Rates below zero have never been used in an economy as large as the euro area."