It’s the stockmarket.

But why?

Why are stocks so volatile?

Why does a company that’s supposed to be a reliable store of wealth and growth always deliver a loss?

And why do so many people believe stock prices are rigged?

With the help of stock market analyst Chris Hinton, we’re going to investigate the biggest myths about the stock exchange.

What do stocks and prices have in common?

The world’s largest stock market has about $2 trillion in market capitalisation, making it the world’s second largest economy after China.

How much do stocks really matter?

Stock prices are a relatively small part of the market’s total value, and only represent a tiny fraction of the total returns.

Why are companies investing in stock companies?

It’s a way for companies to diversify their investments.

They can get cheaper returns by buying more companies.

Who is behind the stock markets?

Most of the world is now controlled by just three companies: private equity firms, venture capital firms and public companies.

These companies are able to invest in different sectors to capture their own profits.

Where does money come from?

Much of the money in the stock exchanges comes from investors, who typically pay for a share in the company, either with money borrowed from their own bank accounts or through the issuance of shares.

The money is then reinvested back into the company.

How does the stock economy work?

For most people, the stock prices represent a small percentage of the company’s market capitalised.

But as companies invest in and buy stock, the market price can grow.

Is there an upside?

If companies were truly profitable, there would be a huge demand for the stock.

So, why do we get excited about a stock market crash?

Investors want to get back in the game and invest in the companies they love.

But, it’s not just investors who want to take advantage of this speculative bubble.

And what happens if someone else decides to buy a share of a company?

What happens when that company goes bust?

What are the main causes of stock crashes?

Although stocks are volatile, they’re not the only factor at play in stock market crashes.

Some of the most prominent reasons for stock market volatility are: The global financial crisis, the recession, the global financial system, the rise of new technology, the ageing population and increasing competition from cheaper rivals.

Do we have a financial crisis?


However, it is important to recognise that the financial crisis has affected the world economy, especially in the US.

The financial crisis also led to a global economic slump, which has contributed to the decline in stock prices.

Are the stock bubbles overblown?

In many countries, there is a fear that the stock bubble will burst and put an end to the stockmarkets as we know them.

We hear all these arguments over and over again from the stock investors who are so worried about the world falling into a speculative tailspin.

In some countries, it seems that the fear is justified.

Many countries are now using a “liquidity strategy”, where the central bank is buying government bonds, to keep the market in check.

If markets can be manipulated in this way, then why do people continue to invest?

These arguments about stock market bubbles do not stand up to scrutiny.

Does it matter what a company’s stock price is?

This is the most important question.

Is a stock that’s currently trading at a loss worth more than one that’s trading at profit?


In fact, many stocks are worth more today than they were a few years ago. 

What are some stocks that are overvalued?

A recent report by the Wall Street Journal showed that the market for US-listed stocks is valued at $8.8 trillion.

That’s just one of the largest financial bubbles in history, and a clear sign of how bad the market has become.

Should I be worried about stocks?

At the end of the day, stocks are a way to diversified portfolios of assets.

They also provide some great value for investors.

But there’s a lot of uncertainty around what stocks are, and what they are worth. 

Do stocks have a downside?

We don’t know the answer to that question yet.

With so many different factors influencing a company, it can be difficult to make an informed decision.

While we do know that stocks are often overvalued, the reality is that there are no “right” or “wrong” answers to these questions.

It might be worth considering some alternatives.

First, you can buy an equity index or stock index fund.

Second, you could start a passive fund.

These funds are designed to diversise your portfolio.

Third, you might consider a more risk