“Buying the dips” is a bullish description of investing in stocks whose prices have gone down.
We say this is a bullish sentiment because a bearish investor would be more likely to interpret the downturn as a sign of impending doom, or might prefer to play it safe. A “dip” can be loosely defined as a downtrend without much momentum or evidence to support a bearish outlook.
Another way of interpreting a dip would be as an oversold condition, where investor sentiment has caused the price of a quality stock to fall. Bullish investors could maximize their gains in such a scenario by buying low and selling when the stock has recovered and pushed on to new highs. Technical analysis indicators such as Bollinger Bands can be used to identify favorable buying conditions.
There is enough money to pay Social Security benefits at the current rate until about 2037
A Charitable Remainder Unitrust (CRUT) is an irrevocable trust that donates a fixed percent to a charitable organization
With our Diversification Score® tool, an investor can input their portfolio holdings, and our A.I. will provide a score
A bond ladder is a portfolio of bonds that have different maturities, that may range from months to years in difference
Value Stock is a stock whose price has been deemed a value buy because of fundamentals, book value, and projected earnings
Market Equilibrium occurs when supply and demand are in balance, and a trend is relatively horizontal or sideways in trading
The interest coverage ratio is a measure of how many times a company can pay the interest owed on its debt with EBIT
A broker-dealer is an entity that engages in the trading of securities, and can act as both an agent and a principal
Revenue that has not yet been received for goods or services already rendered may be documented as Accrued Revenue
Articles of Partnership lay out the nature of the agreement entered into by partners in business entity