Investors have long feared that the United States stock market is a bubble that will burst at some point, and if it does, it will devastate the economy.
But a recent report by the global investment firm Citi Research finds that the fear is unfounded.
Instead, the report suggests that investors are looking at the stock market as a potential catalyst for a rebound.
Citi found that, overall, global investors are spending a much higher share of their capital on equities than they did a decade ago, which has helped propel the S&P 500 to a record high of $100.65 in late-July, which is a gain of $7.65 per share, or 7.6% from last year.
It also finds that over the past decade, the average annual return on equity held steady at 3.4%, a return that is up from a 3.3% average annual gain in 2000.
This is the highest rate of return on the S & P 500 since 1995.
But it’s also the lowest rate of growth in a decade.
The only reason investors are getting a boost is that they are holding on to cash, which in many cases is still in their pockets.
In contrast, when stocks were growing at a 3% annual rate, they typically had to spend more than 2% of their profits on dividends.
But this year, the S and P 500s have averaged just 2.2% of profits on their dividends, which equates to $0.32 per share.
This makes for a 6% annual return, which puts the S 500 on pace to beat its all-time high of 3.7% set in 2000 and the S500 on pace for a 12.2%.
The Citi report finds that investors were looking for a long-term catalyst for growth, and they are getting one in China.
But Citi also found that a number of factors have played a role in the recent stock market surge.
In addition to China’s economy slowing down, its political system is facing pressure from Beijing to reform, and the country is also experiencing a massive influx of capital from the United Kingdom and Europe, which will make it harder for Chinese companies to compete.
That said, the Citi researchers argue that there is a strong possibility that the next correction in the market will occur in the next six months, meaning that the US will be on track for a stock market correction.
The report also says that the recent gains are due to an improved U.S. economic outlook and a lower risk-adjusted yield on bonds than in 2016, which would be consistent with the recent trend of the U.K. and the European economies to continue rising in bond yields.
That has been the case since last fall, when yields in the United Sates and the euro area fell below zero.
The S&s and the Dow have both soared since the beginning of the year, but both are still up from their lows of the early 1990s.
That’s because the S, the Dow, and other indices have been climbing since the end of the financial crisis, and investors have continued to use their money to buy stocks, while the S is still rising because of a higher level of optimism about the future.
Still, the researchers argue there is an upside to the current market rally: It could help the economy get back on track, allowing companies to invest more and keep the economy growing.
They also say that investors should continue to take a more aggressive stance with their money.
“A strong U.
Bonds rally in 2018 and 2019 could provide an opportunity for the market to move into a ‘growth mode’ with the S being on track to reach the record highs for 2018 and 2020,” they wrote.
“Investors should continue investing aggressively with the potential of a stock rebound coming in the future.”
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