Morgan Stanley’s chief US equity strategist believes that stocks hit their true bottom on March 23rd – and that the current rally could well lead to a true recovery. To prepare for the next bull run, he’s advising clients to buy into small-cap stocks, so today’s article highlights “three micro-cap penny stock companies with super-low entry costs (a dollar per share or less) and huge upside potential (greater than 90% in the year to come).” For more, CLICK HERE.
Noting that we’re “beginning to see selectivity creep back into the marketplace following a period of indiscriminate buying”, the author of today’s article proceeds to identify the best sectors right now across large-cap, mid-cap and small-cap stocks, as well as a slew of “top scoring stocks” from those select sectors that may be the best buys for stock pickers right now. For more, CLICK HERE.
Today’s article outlines a mutual fund portfolio for aggressive retirement savers – i.e. investors who are still many years away from retirement (or who are closer to retirement but already have their in-retirement income needs covered). As the author notes, these individuals can “reasonably hold more in potentially more volatile subasset classes, such as small-cap stocks and foreign stocks and bonds… With less concern for short-term portfolio gyrations, they can benefit from the extra diversification and potentially higher returns that these subasset classes can provide.” For more on the Aggressive Retirement Saver portfolio, CLICK HERE.
For diligent retirement savers, the author of today’s article doesn’t see investing in large-cap stocks – with their maturity and predictable cash flows – as being a bad plan. However, for the large segment of Americans who are either behind on saving for retirement (or have no retirement savings at all), he points to small-cap stocks as being “the best way to turbocharge their savings.” But doesn’t the greater risk associated with small-cap stocks outweigh the potential for slightly better returns? The author shows how this is not necessarily the case. To read more, CLICK HERE.