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  • Pricing Decisions and Stock Value (Part 2) - 7 February 2008
  • Pricing Decisions and Stock Value (Part 1)

    Though pricing affects stock value so strongly, it is not easy to assess the quality of management processes in this respect. Even if a customer is willing to stay with a brand in spite of a pricing change, he or she is certain to deny voluntary acceptance when asked. You will surely be back at a gasoline station no matter what the Sheikhs decide to do to the crude price per barrel, but will protest as strongly as possible nevertheless!

  • A Fitting Financial Planning Reply to Sub-Prime Rogues (Part 1) - 4 February 2008
  • This financial planning success story comes from the ethereally beautiful climes of Ontario. Hard nosed Wall Street honchos may hit their optical devices with disgust, but there can be no doubt that a creative solution to the sub-prime woes of the United States, is ready just across the Northern border. Credit unions are not new to financial planning in the United States, but the movement has no caucuses, lobbies, Political Action Committees, and other democratic instruments of influence! This article is the first in a series which we hope to research and to publish during the coming weeks, in which we examine alternative and successful retirement financial planning models. We lack the credentials to write prescriptions, so please keep a new tab handy to key in notes on your opinions as you read the rest of this piece.

  • A Fitting Financial Planning Reply to Sub-Prime Rogues (Part 2) - 4 February 2008
  • A Fitting Financial Planning Reply to Sub-Prime Rogues (Part 1)

    The political structures of democratic functioning, and the financial interests of major stock market operators are closely aligned. Networks serve as mutual customer satisfaction rings. The sub-prime phenomenon of 2007 must be seen in the light of the fact that the wealthy, the privileged, and those who part of the customer-service provider network, have not lost their homes. Woe betides the bank executive who would dare sell a sub-prime scam to a connected person!

  • Whose side is an Exchange on when the chips are down? - 10 November 2006
  • The stock market is supposed to balance the interests of all stakeholders, which is understandable when everything is smooth, but which way does an Exchange lean when careful judgments are at stake? Well, the NASDAQ certainly comes out on top as far as small retail investors are concerned! The Exchange is ruthless when it comes to statutory returns, and makes no exceptions when it comes to warning erring member companies to fall in line, and even asking them to leave the list if need be.

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