• Adams Financial Concepts,  Current Events,  Super Cycle,  The Investment Industry

    WHAT TO KNOW ABOUT THIS MARKET SELLOFF

    “History doesn’t repeat itself, but it often rhymes”. I believe there are lessons to be learned from a previous time when the market, during a good economic time, plunged to the worst down day percentagewise in market history. It was the first time that the market plunge spread internationally to the world’s stock markets. There are lessons to be learned from Black Monday back on October 19, 1987. On that day, the market plunged down over 22%! Black Monday is remembered as the worst market drop in history, but it was October 20, 1987 that had the potential to collapse the entire financial system. There is an old saying: “for…

  • Current Events,  Mile High View

    The Coronavirus Is NOT The Great Recession

    The coronavirus is not the Great Recession. The cause of the Great Recession was a financial crisis whereas the cause of the coronavirus is a biologic crisis. The “cure” for the financial crisis is not going to be the same as the “cure” for the coronavirus. The impact on the market of the Great Recession is not going to be the same impact as the coronavirus. It is best to understand the difference between the two and the difference in strategies. The Great Recession was a financial crisis. It was essentially a worldwide burst of a credit bubble that had been building since the mid-1970s. Prior to the 1930’s Great…

  • Adams Financial Concepts,  Current Events,  Mile High View

    How Will This Bull Market End?

    How will it end? Will it end in another Great Recession? Will it end with a bout of high inflation? Or will it just continue on and never end? The Great Depression of the 1930s, like the First Great Depression of the 1830s and the long-lasting Depression of the 1870s to early 1900s, was credit-related. During those economically stressful times, bank runs became panics. When a bank was in trouble, individual depositors, fearing the loss of their money, would rush to the banks to demand their money back. When the panic affected only one bank, that institution could sometimes borrow cash from other banks or sell their loans to raise…