In a wide-ranging interview with Barry Ritholtz on Bloomberg’s Masters In Business podcast, Charles Schwab’s Liz Ann Sonders offers her take on the bull market, and a look at her early years working for the great Martin Zweig.
In the investing world, the standard thinking seems to be that the older you get, the less risk you should take on. But Charles Schwab’s Liz Ann Sonders says that’s not always the case.
For some time now, a number of strategists have been saying we may be headed for a correction. Charles Schwab’s Liz Ann Sonders says we may be getting one — without the market decline usually associated with a correction.
Charles Schwab’s Liz Ann Sonders says that the risk of a correction is elevated, but she thinks the bull market is still in tact.
For years, the US economy pushed ahead at a tepid pace, quantitative easing reigned, and US stocks lacked competition from other assets. But now that story is changing, says Charles Schwab’s Liz Ann Sonders.
Charles Schwab’s Liz Ann Sonders says she’s grown a good deal more cautious on stocks over the past few weeks.
Charles Schwab’s Liz Ann Sonders says she expects the bull market to roll on, but she wouldn’t be surprised to see some major speed bumps along the way. Speaking at the Inside ETFs conference, Sonders said she wouldn’t be surprised if, within this bull market, we started to see financial crises rear their heads in areas like commodities and emerging markets, as was the case in the 1990s, Financial Advisor reports. She also said that… Read More
Charles Schwab’s Liz Ann Sonders thinks the bull market that began in 2009 is in a “mature” phase, but not so mature that it will come to an end anytime soon.
While some measures of short-term sentiment have gotten quite bullish, Charles Schwab Chief Investment Strategist Liz Ann Sonders says that long-term indicators show the stock market’s Wall of Worry remains firmly in tact.
Tumbling oil prices have had many investors feeling trepidatious lately. But are the declines bad news? Good news? Charles Schwab Chief Investment Strategist Liz Ann Sonders says it’s some of both — but more good than bad.