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Michael Kahn, CMT (Chartered Market Technician) has been writing about the markets since 1986. He is the author of three books on technical analysis published in five languages. His specialty: jargon-free analysis accessible to everyone.
He has contributed to many leading financial media including Barron's Online, MarketWatch and Nightly Business Report and was the Chief Technical Analyst for BridgeNews.
Interest rates still are flirting with generational lows, making it difficult to put together a portfolio that generates a decent income stream. Sure, there are high-yield dividend stocks offering sky-high ...
See More From: Dividends
Even the most basic knowledge of stock charts can help you make better investing decisions
See More From: Stock Watch
An ominous event in the S&P 500 likely will happen soon, but reports of the market’s death are exaggerated
Wall Street loves its acronyms. For a long time, FANGs have reigned supreme, but now it may be time to pay attention to the BAITs.
When was the last time you read a market recap that did not include ...
See More From: Tech Stocks
This wonky technical indicator is in the news, but don’t worry about it.
We’ve all heard that diversification is good for a portfolio. Considering that the U.S. stock market is at record highs, and stocks are about as pricey as they get, investors may want to consider spreading ...
See More From: Foreign Stocks & Emerging Markets
Tech leaders swooned in late July, but stocks just kept plodding along
Financial pundits’ consensus about interest rates is off the mark.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average has booted the disgraced blue-chip, but it may be nearing “buy” territory.
Cannabis isn't a mainstream investment, but it's a powder keg of potential
The rate on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note has moved from 2.06% in September 2017 to a temporary high above 3.12% in May. The roughly 1-percentage-point increase is not much for those of us who remember ...
See More From: Markets
Every investor looks for an edge when putting their money to work in the financial markets. Most rely on company information such as earnings and sales to decide if a company is in good shape and its stock ...
See More From: Investor Psychology
Oil's fundamentals are changing for the better. And you don't need to trade futures to climb aboard.
High volatility might not be comfortable, but it's perfectly normal. And even long-term investors can use it to their advantage.
Facebook's gains, in a way, made investors more vulnerable to the social stock's recent selloff
Leveraged ETFs may make exciting moves, but these trading instruments are perilous for most portfolios.
See More From: Fund Watch
It is never too late to protect against big market swings