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  • Stocks to Die For! (Part 1) - 26 September 2007
  • Entrepreneurial investors, who have held stocks of the innovative biotechnology company Celera of Rockeville, Md, must have heaved a collective sigh of relief when the organization switched tracks from selling genomic information to discovering new drugs. Certainly Applera, which has a controlling stake in Celera, must have had a directive role in the path-breaking decision to change the business model, but even Celera‚Äôs founder who was responsible for the information-selling decision in the first place, has been supportive.

  • Stocks to Die For! (Part 2) - 26 September 2007
  • Stocks to die for! (Part 1)

    New Vistas for Celera Stocks

    Investors with appreciation for cutting-edge biotechnology will realize that the best years for companies such as Celera lie ahead. The major business lines of the company (About Us, 2007) are irreplaceable cogs of the unfolding health care scenario. Drugs based on standard molecular configurations will become obsolete, and improved prognoses will benchmark medical practice of the future.

  • 750 Stocks Rolled in to One! - 25 September 2007
  • People, who are not engineers, may not think much about joints, but they are ubiquitous in life. Wood, glass, concrete, metals, and plastics, are some of the conventional materials, which are used in construction, and which need to be joined together or fastened, but science has begun to discover and to develop new materials as well. Fasteners come in all forms and sizes, but their values in engineered products are of universal importance (Messler, 2004).

  • How Stocks Can Keep You Safe in Old Age - 24 September 2007
  • Why does 401(k) not suffice as a sole means of saving for life in retirement? How can stocks overcome the limits to which traditional routes of savings are subject? These questions have troubled citizens of the most advanced economies of the world. Rising life expectancies and uncertainties about inflation in the decades to come exacerbate problems related to providing for security in retirement. However, a large part of the problem is also related to the fact that the salaried class is not sufficiently focused on the long-term aspects of their financial needs.

  • Stocks from Down Under - 21 September 2007
  • Exceptional natural resources have always been a beguiling attraction of Australia, right from the 17th century colonization of the continent. The industrial development of this part of the world has been substantially based on its wealth of minerals and fossil fuels, and stocks of companies in these sectors have performed better than others for years. Discoveries of natural wealth in the territorial waters of Australia have boosted the stocks of domestic companies in recent times. The country has emerged as a leader in the sustainable exploitation of the sea-bed, and has stolen a march on its larger peers in this respect.

  • Management Basics for Stocks That Everyone Owns - 20 September 2007
  • Business Management is not for profit making corporations owned by private investors alone. All the major concepts and techniques, which are taught in business schools, can be used by government bodies, and by organizations that work to achieve social objectives. Celebrity executives from the worlds of commerce and industry may steal the media limelight, but the stark facts are that nondescript public servants may be far more accomplished in managing their resources well. This is not to rubbish all talk of public sector obsequiousness, but to suggest that just as there are excellently managed corporations and lesser ones listed on every Exchange, so too do some gems hide under the skirts of large government bureaucracies.

  • Stocks and Local Financial Markets of the Future - 19 September 2007
  • Mergers and acquisitions are popular in every stock market because investors associate such moves with exceptional profits and with value appreciation as well. However, does the growing tendency of entire Exchanges to try and swallow each other, have merits? Can a stock market in one country gain by investing in control of a peer in a neighboring country?

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