What you can do to invest now for the 2020 Market?
As many investors, know, researching Graphene as a new product and material for ‘Clean’ tech markets.
So what do the pros think about it’s applications and commercialization of Graphene? Research below has suggested that this is a big trend to jump on while it’s hot.
Why Graphene is so important for investors?
Get more on what the pro’s are saying about investing in Graphene, and Graphene technology.
Why should you invest in Graphene now?
Reuters published an article titled “Graphene Market Set for 40% Annual Growth, Reaching $126 Million in 2020” supported an analysis, through the Lux Research of Reuters. Due to the extraordinary properties of Graphene, it is expected to grow to $126 million market in 2020, from its $9 million base in 2012. Here is the link, to the full article. http://www.reuters.com/article/2013/01/17/ma-lux-research-idUSnBw8XwqNLa+126+BSW20130117
The future potential for Graphene and its commercial applications are infinite.
Elmar P. Selbach millionaire investor writes, why this revolutionary product is making waves, and why investing in Graphene is better than Gold, Diamonds, or Real-Estate! With all the publicity, from acclaimed investors and authors, getting in on this opportunity could be on everyone’s next investing ‘to do’ list. It is increasingly growing, and digitally growing as more and more people are becoming aware of the products. It will only become more valuable.
What is this wonder material?
Most conductive material on earth! Stronger than diamonds, 200x stronger than steel.
So who is going to get the most use, from this “Wonder Material?” Jessie Emspack in his article entitled ”Top 10 Uses for the World’s Strongest Material” tells the story, of who benefits most. http://news.discovery.com/tech/nanotechnology/top-10-uses-worlds-strongest-material-130212.htm
In order to fully appreciate the scalability, and other qualities you should read more into the commercial production and products that are ready to market to financial investors.
It’s purity; reliability, reproducibility, and strength make this material, useful in hundreds of ways, in very different industries. That cannot be said about many natural products including, naturally depleting commodity resources that cannot be reproduced.
There are numerous reasons why and how investors are getting into this early and getting into it now!
- Water Purification
- Replacement of Commodity Resources
If you have invested enough money to gleam any resemblance on your profits, from a quarterly earnings, from R&D, you probably read the quarterly earning thouroughly enough to understand what products and materials are going to be of use in the future or be offered as a new product to the public, associated with companies to further gaurantee the buying of the products, watch this stock for investments in Tech, telecommunications they are earthy mo fo’s and they like that we are not using iron to conduct electricity. Google? what is there point of entry and how much R&D has gone into Graphen from them?
Trump Changes Course, Shows Support For More Stimulus Checks
There’s some positive news for the tens of millions Americans who are still struggling to make ends meet as the coronavirus pandemic lingers for the third month.
It appears President Trump has changed his mind, and is now in favor of sending out an additional round of stimulus checks to help Americans get through the economic uncertainty created by the coronavirus pandemic.
When asked about the likelihood of additional checks, the President replied, “I think we will. I think we’re going to be helping people out. We’re gonna be getting some money for them during the artificial — cause it really is it’s an artificial closure — and now we’re gonna be able to open it up,” Trump told reporters while he was in Michigan touring a Ford factory.
“I would say there could be one more nice shot. One more nice dose,” Trump said about a potential stimulus bill as the country struggles to recover from historic job losses and businesses are faced with an uncertain future.
Trump’s comments were echoed by White House staff, including economic advisor Kevin Hassett, who said during a CNN interview that another round of checks is “pretty likely,” and says “it’s coming sooner rather than later” before adding that if there are indications the economy is recovering quickly as more states reopen, the White House may look at other relief options.
Also supporting Trump’s outlook is Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin, who said Thursday that there’s a “strong likelihood” the U.S. will send out another round of stimulus checks.
“I think there is a strong likelihood we will need another bill,” he said during an online event hosted by The Hill newspaper, but added that the stimulus may not be needed immediately.
“We’re going to step back for a few weeks and think very carefully if we need to spend more money and how we’re going to do that,” Mnuchin said.
The change in course comes after Republican lawmakers were originally hesitant to continue adding to the deficit while attempting to generate an economic recovery. But with job losses continuing to climb every week and estimates for the second quarter GDP to plunge as much as 40%, the Senate GOP leaders are warming to the idea of an additional stimulus package.
While Democrats have pushed a $3 trillion plan through the House, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell reportedly told President Trump last week any stimulus bill should not cost more than $1 trillion.
McConnell has also openly opposed the Democratic plan to extend the $600 per week additional unemployment benefit by six months when it expires in July.
Republicans have also shown little interest in the Democrat’s proposal of nearly $1 trillion in aid for state and local governments to offset increased costs and lower revenues due to the pandemic, mainly citing that the budget issues the cities and states are facing pre-date the pandemic and relief funds shouldn’t be used to fix old problems.
The White House and Republican leaders would also like to pass liability protection for businesses that reopen, shielding owners from lawsuits should an employee claim they contracted the virus while on the job. Democrats, however, have opposed the idea.
Many Americans Put Their Stimulus Checks Into The Stock Market
The government sent $1200 stimulus checks to help Americans pay their bills. However, it turns out that many people turned around and put most of that money into the stock market. This is according to research done by Envestnet Yodlee, a data aggregation company.
Bill Parsons, Group President, Data Analytics at Envestnet Yodlee said during a recent CNBC interview, “Covid is causing conversations among family members and family members with their advisors about what to do with their money and were seeing that in the data… Securities trading did see significant lift week-over-week and I suspect that that’s in part due to big changes in the market.”
People Investing in Stocks
In most income brackets, data shows that buying stocks was the second or third most common use for the funds. Fortunately, the most common uses of the stimulus money were increasing savings and cash withdrawals.
The company started tracking the spending habits of 2.5 million Americans in early March. It noticed a divergence in behavior in mid-April when the checks started to arrive in mailboxes. Those that received their check increased their spending by 81% compared to the prior week. Some of that spending went into the stock market.
In the $35,000 – $75,000 income bracket, stock trading increased by 90% in the week the check was received compared to the prior week.
In the $100,000 – $150,000 income bracket, trading increased 82% in the week the stimulus check arrived. Meanwhile, in the $150,000 or higher income bracket, stock trading only increased by 50%. The $150,000 or higher bracket would not have been eligible for a stimulus check. Therefore, it acts as a good baseline.
New Online Trading Accounts
All of this stock buying meant a whole lot of new online trading accounts were opened in the last month or so. However, the brokerage houses aren’t sure if that is due to the stimulus checks, or the opportunity to buy stocks cheaply as the market fell.
Charles Schwab reported “monumental volumes” as it opened 609,000 new accounts in the first quarter. Additionally, the stock trading app Robinhood reported daily trade volume was up 300% in March compared to the previous year. The company co-CEO also said during an interview with CNBC that over 50% of its customers are first-time investors.
You may believe the brand new investors were wise enough to buy stocks because they recognized they were cheap and the markets would rebound. Either way, it seems they have very good timing.
Since the market bottomed in late-March, stocks have staged a tremendous rally in the last two months, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average and S&P 500 climbing nearly 35% from their March lows, and the Nasdaq gaining more than 40% over the same time period.
It’s better than spending the money on weed, sneakers and video games.
Unemployment Rate Soars Despite States, Economy Reopening
The slow reopening of the economy has done little to boost the job market and stall the unemployment rate.
Another 2.4 million Americans filed initial jobless claims for the week ending May 16. This brings the total since late March to an incredible 38.6 million.
Continuing unemployment claims, those who file to receive ongoing benefits, added another 2.5 million through May 9. This brings the total to 25.1 million.
Observers were hoping that they would see the number of continuing claims to begin to decrease. This comes after last week’s report only showed an increase of 500,000 claims, the smallest increase since March.
With that figure jumping by 2.5 million, it dashed those hopes.
“It is looking like May is shaping up to be worse for the labor market than we had initially thought,” economists at Jefferies said in a recent note. “We noted in our response to the April employment data that we expected that we would see another drop in payrolls in May of about 1 million, followed by a strong rebound in June. However, the stubbornly high levels of both initial and continuing claims suggest that we are actually in store for another historic drop in payrolls in May.”
Hoping for a Drop
Diane Swonk, chief economist at Grant Thornton, was also hoping to see a decrease in continuing claims. However, she says we may see some improvement soon. It’s possible as companies use money from the Payroll Protection Program to bring back workers.
“I’d love to see a big drop in continuing claims because that would really be a sign of rehiring,” she said, but also cautions that May is shaping up to be a terrible month for workers, who may find that their temporary unemployment may not be so temporary. “This is the week of the survey. … It tells us May is going to be another bloody month, with a lot of downward revisions for an even worse month of April,” said Swonk. “May will be a much worse unemployment rate because people will be looking for jobs again and their layoffs weren’t as temporary as they had hoped.”
Very real concerns exist that the unemployment figures fare worse than the actually reported ones. These concerns come as states are still overwhelmed by the sheer number of claims and still haven’t processed the backlog.
It’s hard to imagine what the real unemployment rate would be if a backlog of initial filings does exist.
Chris Rupkey, chief financial economist at MUFG Union Bank, said if you add in the initial claims from last week’s report, “That would put the unemployment rate at about 25.4%”
Some states are seeing relatively little impact on employment due to the pandemic. Utah and South Dakota are seeing unemployment rates remain below 10%, while other states have been crippled by job losses.
Georgia and Kentucky have the highest unemployment rates in the country, where the jobless rates are approaching 40 percent. Other states seeing unemployment rates at or near 30 percent include Washington and Louisiana. Also included are Michigan, Rhode Island, Nevada and Pennsylvania, as per Deutsche Bank Research.
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