Items Tagged with 'European turnaround'
Excerpted from the July 2012 Issue
July 27, 2012
What do you do when you can’t solve a problem? One approach is to give up, declare victory and go home. This appears to be what European leaders did at their summit meeting in late June.
June 15, 2012
What’s the difference between Illinois and Greece? The biggest similarity is that they are both reported to be virtually bankrupt. But the big difference is that Illinois is part of the United States and Greece is part of the European Union.
February 22, 2012
We’re not at all sure that either Greece’s or Europe’s troubles are truly behind them. But that said, we also believe that it makes sense to have some European exposure in your portfolio. The advice we gave in the November 2011 issue still holds...
January 28, 2012
There are certainly good opportunities in foreign turnarounds, but also very significant risks as well. The market inefficiencies that provide unusually high return potential for turnarounds here in the U.S. are probably even greater in foreign markets. However, there may be special, local features that affect foreign companies that we may not understand when we view them from afar.Read More
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“No taxes can be devised which are not more or less inconvenient and unpleasant.” ~ George Washington
The latest banking crisis in Europe, this time in the tiny island nation of Cyprus, shows that the continent has not yet truly solved its financial problems. It has only applied a series of band-aids that have temporarily averted disaster, but have not yet provided a firmer long-term footing for the Euro-bloc. There could be another crisis of confidence at almost any time, with Italy and Spain being the most likely instigators.
What did The Turnaround Letter see that others did not?
Questions & Tips
I don’t normally comment on individual stocks in this particular blog, but the MGIC situation represents a basic investment principle that is worthy of discussion here.
Price-to-Earnings ratios are probably the most widely used tool for comparing the relative values of different stocks.
This question comes up frequently when the market takes a dip.
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