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MoneyWeek

MoneyWeek

Issue 982

There's a reason MoneyWeek is Britain's best-selling financial magazine. We exist to help you ground your portfolio so that it keeps your money safe during rough patches and growing in the good times. We don't just look at how to maximise your returns and limit your losses, we also like to look at how you can keep more of the money you've made. Week-in, week-out we'll guide you through the financial world as it changes, alerting you to all the opportunities to profit and dangers to avoid, as they appear. Income strategies, rising-star companies, the best funds and trusts, clever ways to preserve your wealth during market turmoil... you will get the best ideas from the sharpest financial minds and investing professionals in Britain.

Страна:
United Kingdom
Язык:
English
Издатель:
Dennis Publishing UK
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3 мин.
from the executive editor...

“M&S is a complacent business, relying on its undeserved reputation as a national treasure” Buying individual shares is a hazardous business. That’s why we have diversified portfolios and that’s why the majority of investors hold the lion’s share of their equities in funds of some sort, rather than holding individual companies. It’s also why Itry to avoid tipping individual stocks – however convinced you are of a stock’s merits, you can never be sure that something won’t go wrong. And so it has proved with my pre-Christmas share tip. In our 20 December issue, I suggested buying high-street stalwart Marks & Spencer (M&S), perhaps bolstered by the success of my 2018 tip, Next. I shouldn’t have got cocky – last Thursday, M&S promptly issued a Christmas trading update that sent its share…

1 мин.
good week for

Greggs employees – all 25,000 of them – are being rewarded with a £7m special bonus following the bakery chain’s hugely successful launch of the vegan sausage roll last year, says Sarah Butler in The Guardian. In “recognition of their crucial contribution to business success”, employees will receive up to £300 each, with shop-floor staff and managers receiving the same amount. Billie Eilish, 18, is the youngest person to have been chosen to perform the theme song to a James Bond film, says Jack Malvern in The Times. Eilish will be singing the opening theme to No Time To Die. The pop star stands to make a killing – Adele’s Skyfall is one of the best-selling digital singles of all time, and Sam Smith’s Writing’s on the Wall (from Spectre) soared…

1 мин.
bad week for

Lloyds Bank’s 60,000 staff have been warned to expect their first bonus cut in four years, says Kalyeena Makortoff in The Guardian. Anumber of problems at the bank, notably a £1.8bn charge linked to a spike in payment protection insurance claims in October, resulted in a dent in full-year profits and a smaller bonus pool. The figure, which was £464.5m last year, is likely to shrink for the first time since 2016. Jennifer Lopez’s production company faces a £30m lawsuit from the woman who inspired the character played by the actress (pictured) inHustlers, the BBC reports. The film was inspired by Samantha Barbash, the alleged mastermind behind a ring of women who drugged and robbed rich men at strip clubs. Barbash has accused the film’s makers, including Lopez’s Nuyorican Productions and…

2 мин.
be “cautiously bullish” for 2020

“The equity rally has resumed,” says Rupert Thompson of wealth manager Kingswood. De-escalation in the Middle East and the prospect of a “phase one” US-China trade deal have helped lift the mood. Global equities are up by 12% over the last three months. December 2019’s “Santa rally” was particularly strong, notes The Economist, with America’s S&P 500 rising 2.9%. That index sets the mood for global markets. The FTSE All-World, a global stock gauge, had its best year since 2009 last year, returning 24% in dollar terms. Why stocks are still appealing When even the threat of war doesn’t dim animal spirits you know the bulls are out in force, says Michael Mackenzie in the Financial Times. Late last year expectations coalesced around “a global economic rebound”. A “flurry” of stock buying…

1 мин.
the currencies to bet on this year

Are the stars “aligned for the dollar to weaken” this year? Standard Chartered, quoted by Bloomberg News, thinks that “trade war de-escalation and improving global liquidity” should drive down the greenback. Yet Amundi Asset Management points out that US assets still have a “yield advantage” compared with those in other major developed economies, which should prevent a“major dollar sell-off”. That yield difference may also cap any euro rally (eurozone interest rates are negative), says Romain Cabasson of AXA Investment Managers. AXA tips the Canadian dollar as a good “upside” bet for those who are feeling optimistic. Another safe-haven currency, the Swiss franc, is riding high. It returned to 2017 highs earlier this month. The Swiss National Bank is under growing pressure from disgruntled savers to end its -0.75% negative interest rates,…

1 мин.
viewpoint

“History shows that time in the market is an easier way to accumulate wealth than trying to time the market. That’s certainly been this DIY investor’s experience over the last quarter-century or so. There’s no need to take my word for it, though. Tom Stevenson, adirector of the fund management giant Fidelity International, calculates that £1,000 invested in the FTSE All-Share since the start of this century would have grown into £2,734 by the start of this month. But investors who missed the best 20 days during those 20 years – perhaps by holding cash rather than shares when prices rose the most – would have slashed their total return to just £977. That’s not much more than a third of the money they could be sitting on had they…