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The first half of 2015 was remarkably uneventful for many markets, particularly U.S. stocks. This very meh-ness of the current U.S. equity market is one reason amongst several why investors might want to focus on U.S. stocks for the remainder of the year.
If it seems we've focused on crises for years, that's because we have. Are the events of the past few weeks simply another temporary shock to the global financial system, or indicative of something much bigger?
An inside look at Envestnet's annual conference for clients and prospects that includes executive and client interviews.
With so many portfolios seeking shelter in bonds and funds constantly flowing out of equities, could the investor herd actually be reversing the areas of the markets where "safety" and "risk" reside?
Brian Greene, a physicist from Columbia University, says that advisers can take a page from scientists by trying to find innovative solutons and being creative in working to improve their businesses.
Ron Insana, a senior analyst and commentator for CNBC, believes investors will need to pay attention to the Federal Reserve's first rate increase, but it's not a time to panic, and it might even present some buying opportunities.
Stuart DePina of Envestnet Tamarac says that advisers who incorporate ways to engage with investors in a more digital manner will have a leg up in the age of the robo-adviser.
Babu Sivadasan of Envestnet Retirement Solutions breaks down the changes advisers can expect in light of the Department of Labor's fiduciary duty rule.
Jim Patrick, executive vice president of Envestnet PMC, details how technology can help overcome the portfolio construction issues that face both advisers and their clients.
Envestnet president Bill Crager sees data as a treasure trove that has yet to be utilized by advisers to deliver better outcomes, and he explains how firms can tap into their data to improve their businesses.
Quarterly earnings determine the fate of a company’s share price, and demonstrating a robust trajectory of short-term earnings growth is rewarded above all else. Signs suggest that this trajectory is shifting, and if it does, that will bolster a long-term approach to investing and managing money.