Market Tips: From Now on, Volatility Rules
Global stocks were lower on Friday, with Asian markets hitting five-month lows, as investors dumped riskier assets after growing sovereign debt problems in the euro zone and rising U.S. jobless claims sparked jitters about the global recovery.
Experts told CNBC that volatility is here to stay in the markets and suggest how to invest in light of this.
Switching to Value Plays
Money will start to be made on both sides as volatility increases, notes Dodge Dorland, CIO at Landor Capital Management. John Trammell, CEO of Cadogan Management sheds light on the switch from growth to value stocks.
Volatility to Continue in Markets
Expect continued volatility in markets due to general uncertainty, says Fabiola Gibson, first vice president at Morgan Stanley Smith Barney.
Memories of '08 Weigh on 2010
Memories of 2008 are still fresh in investors' minds, says Geoff Beeston, investment advisor. He speaks CNBC about the volatility of markets in 2010.
S&P Support Seen at 1,040
If the S&P 500 hits the support level of 1,040 or 1,050, we could see a convincing rally in the short-term, says Dodge Dorland, CIO at Landor Capital Management.
Start of a Correction in Australia?
Matthew Kidman, non-executive director at Wilson Asset Management, believes this is the start of a correction in Australia. CNBC asks him where the S&P/ASX 200 would be by year-end.
India Market to Resume Rally from March
The Indian market is likely to resume its rally from March onwards, predicts Nirmal Jain, chairman of India Infoline. He tells CNBC which sectors in India look attractive to him.
Short Copper, Long Grain
Short copper but long grain, advises Jonathan Barratt, managing director at Commodity Broking Services.
Guarding Against Rising Protectionism
With the threat of protectionism rising, Amar Gill, head of thematic research at CLSA, tells CNBC how investors should invest in light of this.
Protectionist Threat Rising
The risk of protectionism will escalate between now and November due to the U.S. mid-term elections, says Amar Gill, head of thematic research at CLSA.