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  • Stocks to Acquire Even if You Do Not Understand the Business! (Part 1) - 7 November 2007
  • Information technology stocks, which have never been placid, are in for even greater turbulence in the near future. Companies which write software, those that assemble hardware, marketers of portable devices, and wireless service providers, with all be affected, though their stocks may not all bounce up and down in equal measures. Virtualization, like the Internet, may have been a sleeping giant for decades after its first development, but it is now set to wake up and shake the world! It is already a force to reckon with in its relevant field, but not all investors are acquainted with these futuristic stocks.

  • Stocks to Acquire Even if You Do Not Understand the Business! (Part 2) - 7 November 2007
  • Stocks to Acquire Even if You Do Not Understand the Business! (Part 1)

    It is easy to rest content with the assumption that virtualization will remain a play thing of nerd engineers, as perhaps it has been for almost half a century now. However, there are business implications arising out of the latest developments in virtualization that indicate a pervasive future effect of this branch of IT. Virtualization is emerging as a defining technology with the power to transform the market place. New champions will emerge as some corporations access the best virtualization products first if not exclusively, while others will get left behind for ever.

  • Strategies for Stocks in a Weak Dollar Era (Part 1) - 6 November 2007
  • It would be hazardous to make any firm predictions about how the dollar may far in future, but the chances of its weakening against other key currencies such as the Euro appear to be likely. Unlike the Chinese with their RMB and trade imbalance, Washington allows market forces to determine relative values of the dollar. That does mean the Federal Reserve has little indirect influence on dollar values because even minor adjustments in the interest rate cause cataclysmic shifts in flows of currencies in and out of portfolios.

  • Strategies for Stocks in a Weak Dollar Era (Part 2) - 6 November 2007
  • How Transnational Corporation Stocks Are Affected by Currency Trends

    Small investors, with decks of stocks stacked against their future prospects, would do well to build their portfolios around U.S. corporations with global brands that have significant shares in the first world and in emerging countries as well. This is why stocks of celebrity software companies and electronic chip manufacturers should be so popular with investors at this time: they stand to gain no matter which way the dollar may move. It would not be unreasonable to conclude that stocks of transnational corporations with global brands and with subordinate entities in key foreign markets are best buys during uncertain times.

  • Decision Analysis for Consensus between Holders of Stakes and Stocks (Part 1) - 5 November 2007
  • You can use the method to choose stocks. It works equally well for executives at all levels and sizes of organizations. The versatility of Decision Analysis is indeed one of its most striking aspects. It is a skill that people from all walks of life can use for advantage. Decision Analysis clarifies thinking, and puts sequential thinking on paper. This helps to review strategic matters retrospectively, and builds consensus as well. Decision Analysis should be integrated in to operating processes of organizations as widely as basic accounting techniques.

  • Decision Analysis for Consensus between Holders of Stakes and Stocks (Part 2) - 5 November 2007
  • Decision Analysis for Consensus between Holders of Stakes and Stocks (Part 1)

    This kind of subjectivity applies to stating objectives as well, especially the optional ones. Safety of capital and legal compliance are obvious ‘musts’ when it comes to writing out objectives, but should profit have precedence over appreciation, or the other way around? Are we in stocks for the short-term, and what does the latter mean anyway? Should cash chase blue-chips or should investors look for hidden potentials?

  • Countrywide Proof of Stocks with Durable Values (Part 1) - 2 November 2007
  • Tough times separate the best stocks from others. Booming economies tend to hide colossal errors because demand rises faster than supplies, and since customers have no short-term options in such circumstances. The best executive teams will continue to produce results even when their market segments slacken. A particular quarter may end with disappointing results because many environmental factors are beyond control at the individual company level. However, management teams adapt to new situations rapidly, and prepare contingency plans to return to profitable growth as rapidly as possible. These theoretical concepts have been brought to life by Countrywide Financial, a leader of long standing in a challenging field.

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