Demystifying Stock Trading Risks, Part 2: Interest Rates

Demystifying Stock Trading Risks, Part 2: Interest Rates

What other potential problems do day traders and long-term investors face?  In our previous blog post we talked about the potential financial risks with publicly traded stocks. Companies are never immune from mismanagement, low traction and poor market response so as a trader, you should be ready to react quickly to potential problems when you purchase certain stocks.  We also discussed the role that media plays in swaying investors to over-invest in certain stocks through speculation and “stock tips”. Are…

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Demystifying Stock Trading Risks, Part 1: Financial Troubles & Rumbles   

Demystifying Stock Trading Risks, Part 1: Financial Troubles & Rumbles   

What types of risk are associated with stock trading? A wise man once said that anything that has value always carries its own set of risks. This old adage applies to stock trading, too. If you’re planning to earn an independent income stream from trading stocks, you need to be aware of all the risks involved with this type of investment system. * Financial Troubles – Let’s face it, all publicly traded companies run the risk of losing money at…

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All About Microcaps, Part 2: DOTCOM and NASDAQ Tales

All About Microcaps, Part 2: DOTCOM and NASDAQ Tales

What’s the recent history of microcap stocks? Before you diversify your stock portfolio with microcap stocks, you need to be aware of its recent history. Mid to late nineties was actually considered the Golden Age of microcap stocks. When the nineties ended and the 2000s rolled in, microcap investors suffered from generally bearish market conditions for almost two years. Veterans of the microcap indices will tell you that the market conditions were so bad that the initial hubbub that fueled…

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All About Microcaps, Part 1: Dangerous or Profitable?

All About Microcaps, Part 1: Dangerous or Profitable?

What are microcap stocks? In the United States, publicly-traded companies are categorized based on their capitalization: nano, small, medium and large. Companies that have less than $300 million in maximum capitalization are called microcaps. Microcap stocks have a minimum capitalization of $50 million while nanocap stocks have even less than $50 million. Our main focus, apart from general investment tips, are microcap stocks.  What’s the main difference between microcap stocks and stocks from publicly traded companies with larger capitalization? The…

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