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Feed Your BRAIN | CoreStates Capital Advisors - Part 2

Feed Your BRAIN


Checking the Market Close

Monday, 15 October 2012 4:00 PM ET Discussing whether investors will get what they want this week from earnings, with Bill Spiropoulos, CoreStates Capital Advisors; Jim Kee, South Texas Money Management; Joshua Brown, Fusion Analytics


Reversion to the mean

Reversion to the mean


It’s one of the most predictable trends in the investing world- “reversion to the mean.” Remember the dot-com boom? Those stocks took off, right?

Naturally, tech stocks soon fell back to earth. But people forget that the NASDAQ did eventually recover and grow again.

Markets are like that. And we believe real estate is no different.

Sales of existing homes are up 10.4% from a year ago. We’ve had five back-to-back months of increasing sales on an annualized basis. New home sales are hot, too — up more than 25% from a year ago.

Image from http://www.economist.com/node/11465476

Yes, there are a lot of distressed properties. Yes, the economy is weak.

But you know what? Low lending rates and increasing confidence are digging us out. The market is trying to get back to a mean.

At CoreStates, More >


Bill Spiropoulos CNBC Appearance August 31, 2012

Election Year Market Trends

FRI 31 AUG 12 | 03:00 PM ET
CNBC’s “Closing Bell” team takes a look at Ben Bernanke’s remarks and whether the markets are set for a year-end rally, with Jeff Saut, Raymond James; Bill Spiropoulos, Corestates Capital Advisors; Matt McCormick, Bahl & Gaynor Investment Counsel; and Lee Munson, Portfolio Asset Management.


Bill Spiropoulos CNBC Closing Bell Appearance June 22, 2012

Where Are Stocks Headed Next?

Friday, 22 June 2012 4:00 PM ET Bill Spiropoulos, CoreStates, and Andrew Goldberg, JPMorgan Funds, discuss the trading day and what to expect next week. CNBC’s Brian Shactman, weighs in.

Dear 457 and 403 (b) – No One Likes You!


Oil speculation, political unrest – both domestic and foreign- and frightening natural disasters made their mark in 2011. Due to the correlation of these stories to the financial markets, many investors are unaware of a discrete issue which will quietly but directly affect their own money and financial security: new retirement plan regulations.

The problem they target has gone unnoticed for years. In 1974, Congres passed the Employee Retirement Income Security Act (ERISA) to set guidelines for plan sponsors when structuring a retirement plan. Theoretically, ERISA did its job; in practice it failed. A 2010 study covering a 20 year period by DALBAR, a financial services research firm, found that the S&P index returned 8.20%, while the average investor returned only 3.17% in retirement plans. Why such a difference? Excessive and opaque fees are part of the answer.

In April of 2012, over 70 million workers will have their eyes opened to information that More >

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