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Wednesday, February 24, 2010

The Eight Mistakes Economists Make that Hurt Your Portfolio

Imagine waking up one day and learning that everything you know about conventional financial theory is 100% false. If you're like most people, you'd be frustrated to say the least -- perhaps even fiercely angry. Who could blame you?

But suppose you soon realized that your newfound knowledge gives you a major advantage over investors who are stuck with the false assumptions. Your outlook would go from negative to positive. You'd join a very small group of investors who navigate treacherous market environments safely. Your decisions would become secure from schools of thought that don't work.

The February 2010 issue of The Elliott Wave Theorist puts you in that right-thinking minority.

Robert Prechter's Theorist has a record of applying the scientific method to mainstream financial assumptions. His February Theorist is a prime example. The insights Prechter includes in this issue will one day find themselves between two hard covers. But why wait for his next bestseller when that research is available to you right now, risk-free?

This issue is your opportunity to step away from the herd. Learn what is true and false about financial theory, and in turn keep your portfolio safe during the next phase of this bear market.

Inside this issue, you'll discover eight crucial mistakes economists make that hurt your portfolio, including:

  • Crystal-clear evidence about the effect of outside news events on share prices.
  • A telling picture of interest rates and stock prices during the four largest bear markets of the past 100 years.
  • Powerful evidence surrounding the ubiquitous claim that rising oil prices are bearish for stocks.
  • The real impact of a nation's trade deficit on its economy -- once again, a crystal-clear chart delivers an irrefutable truth.
  • What market data itself has to say about the widespread belief that corporate earnings are indicative of future stock performance.
  • Assumptions about GDP and its impact on the economy -- how they steer economists (and mainstream investors) toward dangerous investment decisions.
  • And finally how war, peace and terror affect stock prices -- the charts you see will lead you to a surprising conclusion.

If you were CEO of a major organization, you would demand to know the facts -- not assumptions -- about your company's performance. As CEO of your own portfolio, you should demand nothing less. It's time you discover the truth about conventional investment theories.

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