Investors will benefit from supportive policy under either outcome, but the impact on specific industries is much harder to predict.
On Nov. 6, 2016, two days before the last presidential election, Politico reporter Katelyn Fossett outlined the 16 worst political predictions of that year.
Yields rise on signs that the Fed is not in a rush to ramp up asset purchases. The ECB faces decisions as COVID-19 surges.
Weekly Market Compass: Markets could be faced with a contested presidential election, rising COVID-19 rates, and a stalled fiscal stimulus deal
I am lucky enough to have developed a network of friends despite being a working mom. Some of these friends go back to childhood and high school, some are moms I have met through my children’s schools, and some are friends I have met in the workplace.
As the election approaches, market participants are being more cautious about their investment decisions. While there are a lot of market-centric reasons for this approach, there are as many non-market related ones as well.
Following the market rebound, we are relying on our strategic investing approach to identify selective opportunities.
We believe that portfolio managers who follow a sound, repeatable investment process still can add value for clients.
Salient policy differences between the presidential candidates could have important implications for investors, particularly involving taxation.
Investors seeking non-U.S. equity diversification but continued exposure to technology may want to consider emerging markets.
Review the performance of global stock and bond markets over the past week, along with relevant insights from T. Rowe Price economists and investment professionals.