October 30, 2019
FOMC Cuts Rates by 0.25%
The FOMC did as the market expected by cutting short-term rates 0.25%. Forward guidance from the...
September 04, 2019
It’s confusing. It’s also an important geopolitical trend with significant implications for investors around the globe.
Populism has been growing steadily for a number of years, causing volatility in markets, particularly in Europe and other parts of the world. Brexit, the contentious and as-yet unconcluded exit of the U.K. from the European Union, is often thought of as the poster child for an event created by populist politicians. Populism’s roots in America, however, go back to Andrew Jackson, seventh president of the U.S., from 1829 to 1837. In the 20th century, Vladimir Lenin, leader of the Soviet Union from 1917 to 1924, and Benito Mussolini, prime minister of Italy from 1922 to 1942, were populists.
In this podcast:
Dave Donabedian, CFA, Chief Investment Officer
Matt Gertken, Ph.D., Geopolitical Strategist
To learn more, read the latest edition of the Advisor magazine.
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