On one side is the claim that very low interest rates make stocks worth more by boosting the value of future profits. Against that is an equally plausible view that falling yields denote pessimism about the economy that make stocks less valuable in anticipation of sluggish growth.
It's resolving, for now, in a kind of herky-jerky turbulence, such as this week’s, when despite rising on three of five days the Nasdaq 100 Index ended down 1 percent.
Already a subscriber? Log in.
Read the whole article
Get 14 days free access.
No credit card required.
Get full access for you and your coworkers.Start a free company trial today
Your trial for AMWatch has now started
With your free trial you get:
Full access to all locked articles on AMWatch.
Daily newsletter and ongoing top-newsletters. You can unsubscribe and subscribe to our newsletters anytime.
When your trial period expires
You will not be transferred to a paid subscription.
You will continue to receive our newsletters after the trial period expires. You can unsubscribe at the bottom of each newsletter.
More from AMWatch
Sweden's largest fund manager is launching a climate impact fund with Swedbank's insurance unit as anchor investor. "We've had some great interest from larger investors and are in close contact with several potential investors that have expressed an interest," the new fund's portfolio manager tells AMWatch.