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Trump’s trade war has cost investors up to US$7 trillion

IF YOU thought President Donald Trump’s golf outings were expensive, wait until you see how much his trade war could cost investors and most likely already has.


Why sell-off in smaller stocks could herald bigger trouble ahead

LONDON: Blue-chip buyers beware.


Facebook, Apple and Alphabet to add women to their boards to comply with new California law

California's new law requiring companies to include women on their boards of directors may not survive widely expected legal challenges but it has already spotlighted the entrenched practices and barriers that have helped keep women out of boardrooms.


New York Fed does the heavy lifting

NEW YORK: Nine years ago this June, the worst recession since the Great Depression, ended after the unprecedented collapse of home prices, America’s biggest bankruptcy, the highest unemployment rate in 25 years and a stock market that lost almost 50% of its value.


Smart money sidelined in risk-on rally shows not all are happy

As the US appears to step back from an all-out trade war, credit investors are staying away from the relief rally that’s stoked Asian and European stocks and spurred the biggest one-day jump in the S&P 500 Index since August 2015.

Corporate News Premium

Why breaking into the boardroom is harder for women

Businesses prefer veteran female directors over untested ones, research shows

Markets Premium

Should index funds rule you?

Columnist Jason Zweig finds limits to their effectiveness


Lacking voting rights, Snap IPO to test fund governance talk

BOSTON/SAN FRANCISCO: Shares sold in a U$3 billion initial public offering by the parent of Snapchat will lack voting power, testing the commitment of big asset managers in their recent fight for investor rights.


Buying deepest stock dips in 2016 returned three times S&P 500

NEW YORK: It's been a great year for catching falling knives.


World Bank's pension investments clash with principles

WASHINGTON: The World Bank indirectly invests part of its $18.8 billion staff pension fund in companies in industries such as coal and tobacco, holdings that clash with the development institution's own calls for ethical and low-carbon investing.