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Changes in market structure over the last 10 years have led to swifter, deeper selloffs and quicker snapbacks, according to Samantha Azzarello.
In 2020, the hunt for yield is likely to continue.
With more and more companies now privately held, investors have shifted their focus to how they can exit these investments and get their money back.
Last year, buybacks were all the rage; this year, the pace of share repurchases has slowed, but the pace of mergers and acquisitions (M&A) has accelerated.
This greater economic stability should bolster international earnings expectations, halting the decline seen over the past 18 months.
Global trade tensions may continue into 2020, weighing on global growth and acting as a headwind for further equity market gains.
Negative effects would occur in the context of an economy less energized by fiscal stimulus than was the case last year.
Last week’s employment report showed the U.S. unemployment rate falling to 3.6%, a multi-decade low. With little room for the unemployment rate to fall lower, many economists are growing increasingly concerned with the availability of labor supply and, in