Advance Capital Management’s president and chief investment officer, Christopher Kostiz, provides his key economic and market insights from the most recent quarter.
On a Mount Rushmore of famous investors, two prominent faces you would find are Warren Buffet and Charlie Munger. The long-term investment decisions of this dynamic duo turned Berkshire Hathaway into a multinational conglomerate worth more than half a trillion dollars -- and made themselves among the richest people in the world.
Advance Capital Management prides itself on the talent and hard work of its staff. That’s why we’re pleased to announce three of our financial advisors – Ryan Sheffer, Michael Hohf and Daniel McHugh – have been named to Forbes magazine’s 2021 Best-In-State Wealth Advisors.
As you know, government policies can affect our lives in many ways. So, when a new administration is elected or a major piece of legislation is announced, it’s reasonable to wonder what it means for your finances.
Congratulations Gen Xers and millennials. The “Great Wealth Transfer” is on. Baby boomers are expected to pass on upwards of $30-$40 trillion in assets over the next 25 years, according to Cerulli Associates.
We made it – a new year and a fresh start! Sure, the pandemic is still with us. But with the distribution of vaccines, a rising stock market and an economy that is slowly rebounding, it’s safe to work toward improving your financial life.
The investment world is much bigger than your portfolio. It encompasses a wide variety of investments, and it evolves as new investments and marketplaces are created. Perhaps, the newest addition making the biggest splash is cryptocurrency.
A pension is a valuable workplace benefit that puts most of the responsibility on your employer. In exchange for your service, your company provides a significant amount of money for your retirement. You don’t have to choose or manage a set of investments. However, you do have to eventually make a big decision: Should you take a lump sum or annuity pension payout?
From investments to taxes, money can be a complicated and intimidating thing to navigate. That was true before the coronavirus – and it’s true now. The difference is that the economic impact of the pandemic has both exacerbated previous problems and introduced new stresses.