$123,000,000,000,000. In 2040, the Chinese economy will reach $123 trillion, or nearly three times the economic output of the entire globe in 2000.
January 27, 2010
AlphaShares bets big on China. AlphaShares started trading a long-only China stock fund on Jan 1.
December 8, 2009
A Transaction Tax Would Hurt All Investors. The unintended consequences of the ‘Let Wall Street Pay for the Restoration of Main Street Act.’
July 7, 2009
Malkiel’s AlphaShares Creates China Volatility Index. AlphaShares LLC, the fund manager co- founded by Princeton University economist Burton Malkiel, has introduced an index similar to the VIX that uses options prices to track stock market volatility in China and Hong Kong.
June 10, 2008
China’s Tectonic Shift. An overview of how events in the past year have precipitated a move “towards a freer China, an enhanced image of the Chinese government, and a renewed commitment to encourage rapid growth in the poorer central and western regions of the country.”
April 30, 2007
Irrational Complacency? Despite news that the estimated first quarter GDP growth rate fell to 1.3%, the Dow Jones Industrial Average closed last Friday at 13,121, a record high. The broader capitalization-weighted S&P 500 stock index, covering 80% of the market, traded just below its historical high. Only the Nasdaq index is well below its Internet bubble high.
Investment Strategies to Exploit Economic Growth in China. Learn about China’s economic growth and why Dr. Burton Malkiel’s thinks investing in China makes sense.
April 14, 2000
Nasdaq: What Goes Up At least temporarily, the ghost of Isaac Newton has revisited the Nasdaq Stock Market. The index stands more than 25% below its recent highs. And those highs were truly extraordinary. From October 1998 to March of this year, the performance of the Nasdaq was nothing short of spectacular.
January 2, 2000
Humbling Lessons From the Past. Pricing in the stock market today suggests that things really are different. Growth stocks, especially those associated with the information revolution, have soared to dizzying heights while the stocks of companies associated with the older economy have tended to languish.