If you have access to Apple TV+, check out the show, For All Mankind.
Have you ever heard seasonal market-isms? “Sell in May and Go Away” or how about the “Santa Claus Rally” or “The January Effect”, “Window Dressing”, etc. All these market timing patterns sound nice, but how many are true, or worthwhile to follow? Let’s take a look!
Early May brings around pollen, warmer weather, bar-b-que’s and of course, the beginning of Horse Racing’s three most important races. The Triple Crown of Thoroughbred Racing is a feat not many horses can lay claim to – winning the Kentucky Derby, Preakness Stakes and the Belmont Stakes in the same year.
This past weekend I celebrated one of my favorite days of the year. Not my birthday or an anniversary, although those are always fun, but what feels like my version of New Year’s Day.
The Academy Awards are recognized as the biggest night in Hollywood. An opportunity to see all your favorite celebrities come together to celebrate the greatest films and actors of the year. But with viewership at an all-time low, down nearly 60% from 2020, it fell dramatically short this year. Which begs the question, why weren’t people interested to tune in to see who wins the most coveted award in the industry?
You may have come across an interesting headline in the news lately about a European “Super League” collapse, but what is it all about? Let’s take a brief dive into the controversy…
IPO, in financial jargon, is an abbreviation for “Initial Public Offering”. This is where a private company offers shares to the public market to raise capital and become traded on a stock exchange. Over the years, private companies come and go. Those that are most successful, often become publicly traded to attract more capital and to continue growing their business. Going public may come with its downsides – reporting profits to shareholders and maximizing shareholder return, sometimes at the cost of employees, or social standards. While IPOs are an exciting time for investors to gain access to often growing companies, there’s a less commonly known meaning for IPO that those in finance sometimes joke about – IPO could also stand for, “It’s Probably Overpriced”.