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What influences the stock market

  1. Trading Concept: Rollover
  2. What are the variables that affect the stock market?
  3. How do you win or lose in the stock market?
    1. Willie DeVille, Lou Fresco, RayOne & Akapellah
    2. ALL ABOUT UV/LED CABINETS | Informative Video
    3. Willie DeVille

Trading Concept: Rollover

on the BMV Brasil 15 (the first index prepared by the Mexican Stock Exchange built with foreign securities), which demonstrates the close and ongoing collaboration of this unit with Asset Management.

possibility to use the ETF's expertise in areas falling outside its primary geographical scope, such as the Central Asian countries, it is proposed that a relevant ad hoc decision be taken by the ETF Governing Board.

possibility to use the ETF's expertise in areas falling outside its primary geographical scope, such as the Central Asian countries, it is proposed that a relevant ad hoc decision be taken by the ETF Governing Board

What are the variables that affect the stock market?

Some of those factors, then, are internal decisions, including mergers and acquisitions but also quarterly or fiscal year earnings presentations, dividend suspensions, product or service development, hiring or firing of senior managers, and any public controversy ...

How do you win or lose in the stock market?

People lose money in the market because they do not understand economic and investment cycles. Economic and business cycles boom and bust. Boom cycles are driven by a growing economy, expanding employment and various other economic factors.

Willie DeVille, Lou Fresco, RayOne & Akapellah

Throughout the life of the company, a continuous process of development takes place in order to take advantage of the business opportunities that arise in the market to obtain greater profits. In this article we will detail the various development possibilities or strategies that exist.

Business development involves the expansion of the company's activities. This process can take place without changing the type of products or the core business, by trying to improve production processes and increase sales (expansion) or by broadening the scope of activities (diversification).

Expansion is a form of business development based on intensifying efforts in the company's current activity. Depending on whether or not the current market is maintained and the products offered are improved, a distinction can be made between the following expansion strategies:

Thanks to diversification, companies make full use of their productive resources: for example, the distributor of office supplies can use his warehouse and his staff for the distribution of furniture, since after all they are not so different activities. Moreover, he can offer these products to his current customers, taking advantage of the fact that they are companies, and in the same way that they need office supplies, they may need to renew their furniture.


Shareholder value is created in a period when the return to shareholders is higher than the required return. Shareholder return is composed of two parts: the money received by shareholders and the increase in the value of the shares.

To arrive at the creation of shareholder value, it is first necessary to define the increase in market capitalization, the increase in shareholder value, the shareholder return and the required return on equity. It is important not to confuse shareholder value creation with any of the above concepts.

Also called (albeit incorrectly) cost of equity, cost of capital, cost of equity.... It is the return that shareholders expect to obtain in order to feel sufficiently remunerated. The return required on shares depends on the interest rates of long-term government bonds and the perceived risk of the company's future cash-generating capacity. Putting this idea in the form of an equation, the required return on investment in company shares (often referred to as Ke) is equal to the risk-free rate plus the risk premium of the company's shares:

Willie DeVille

The term was given in the mid-20th century, by economic historian Roberto Sabatino Lopez,[1] to shift the focus away from the English term industrial revolution.[2] In his best known book, The Commercial Revolution of the Middle Ages (1971, with numerous reprints), Lopez argued that the fundamental contribution of the medieval period in European history was the creation of a commercial economy, centered at first on the eastern Italo-Byzantine Mediterranean, but eventually extending to the Italian city-states and over the rest of Europe.

Portuguese discoveries and explorations from 1415 to 1543: first places and dates of arrival; main Portuguese spice routes in the Indian Ocean (in blue); territories of the Portuguese empire under the rule of King John III of Portugal (1521-1557) (in green).

The Commercial Revolution began at the end of the 12th century and lasted throughout the 13th century. The deterioration of the climate caused by the end of the medieval warm period - or medieval meteorological anomaly - caused an economic decline at the beginning of the 14th century - Great Famine -. However, demographic expansion continued until the arrival of the Black Death in 1347, when about 50% of the European population died from the epidemic. The economic effects of a labor shortage drove up wages, while agricultural yields once again supported a declining population. In the early 15th century, the economic expansion associated with the commercial revolution in previous centuries returned in full force, aided by improvements in navigation and cartography.

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