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Tesla battery data shows path to over 500,000 miles on a single pack - Electrek
https://electrek.co/2016/11/01/tesla-battery-degradation/ ;;;
tags: Tesla battery data shows path to over 500,000 miles on a single pack - Electrek degrade degradation needsEditing ;;;
Tesla  battery  data  shows  path  to  over  500  000  miles  on  a  single  pack  -  Electrek  degrade  degradation  needsEditing 
18 days ago by neerajsinghvns
FORTUNE : China is Now Close to Parity With the U.S. on the Global 500 , a Sign of the Country’s Growing Power | USA needsEditing Komal Neha Sonu neeraj
AS THE CHINESE CENTURY nears its third decade, Fortune’s Global 500 shows how profoundly the world’s balance of power is shifting. American companies account for 121 of the world’s largest corporations by revenue. Chinese companies account for 119. Yes, America is still No. 1, barely, but it seems inevitable that it will give up that title, probably next year. For the first time since the debut of the Global 500 in 1990, and arguably for the first time since World War II, a nation other than the
Read in FORTUNE: https://apple.news/AyFpjlJemRjy7niVBhvD9mQ
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FORTUNE  :  China  is  Now  Close  to  Parity  With  the  U.S.  on  Global  500  _  a  Sign  of  Country’s  Growing  Power  |  USA  needsEditing  Komal  Neha  Sonu  neeraj 
5 weeks ago by neerajsinghvns
A stock-market bear signal is at a more-than-4-decade high, says Goldman - MarketWatch
A stock-market bear signal is at a more-than-4-decade high, says Goldman
Mark DeCambre
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Goldman’s bull-bear indicator is flashing red.
A gauge of bullish and bearish momentum in the U.S. stock market is ringing alarms for strategists at Goldman Sachs.
The investment bank’s so-called bull-bear indicator, which examines five market factors, indicates that the likelihood of a bear market occurring is at its highest point since around the mid-1970s (see chart below).
Goldman analysts led by Peter Oppenheimer, chief global equities strategist, said an unusual period for Wall Street, characterized by loose monetary policy and a recent spate of fiscal stimulus has resulted in an uncannily bullish cycle for markets that is likely to come to a screeching halt.
However, the upshot of the 54-page Goldman report dated Sept. 4 isn’t that investors should panic and head for the hills, but rather that a period of lower returns should be anticipated (see chat below).
The report comes as U.S. stocks have registered a decadelong, bull rally, making it the lengthiest period of equity-market prosperity, by certain measures, with the S&P 500 index SPX, +0.27% advancing more than 320% since the depths of the financial crisis in 2009. The Dow Jones Industrial Average DJIA, -0.08% during that period, has climbed nearly 300%, while the Nasdaq Composite Index COMP, +0.23% has rallied by more than 520%, underscoring the outsize returns in the technology-and-internet related sector that has helped to buttress the broader stock market then and now.
Thus far in 2018, the S&P 500 has gained 7.6%, the Dow has climbed about 5%, while the tech-centric Nasdaq has soared by nearly 15% in the first nine months of the year. (However, the tech sector has come under severe pressure in the past week).
Goldman points out that tech performance has also coincided with strong earnings, or earnings per share, performance for tech-related stocks (see chart below):
Still, Oppenheimer, in a phone interview with MarketWatch, cautioned against interpreting the Goldman report as a staunchly bearish outlook. “We’re not flying the flag here and saying that there is going to be a deep bear market.”
He said some of the effects of any downturn may be moderated by a number of factors including an interest rate environment here and abroad that remains accommodative even as the world’s central banks aim to reset their monetary policy from financial crisis mode.
The Federal Reserve is widely expected to lift interest rates later this month at the conclusion of its two-day policy-setting gathering on Sept. 26. Oppenheimer also said that inflation remains subdued and that makes it unlikely that the Fed will feel a need to dial rates up rapidly to cool an overheated economy. “That may be one of the reason why we don’t see an economic downturn” in the cards, the Goldman strategists told MarketWatch.
Oppenheimer reiterated one line contained within the Goldman research report that reflects the unusual combination of monetary and fiscal stimulus that has given rise to such strong returns, noting that “the current cycle has been difficult to pin down” (read the excerpt from the report below):
Given such strong returns, many investors are wondering how long the economic cycle and bull market can last, and what type of conditions could follow. The difficulty in answering these questions is that the current cycle has been difficult to pin down. It has been, and remains, a very unusual cycle, making historical comparisons less reliable. The following are a few ‘unconventional’ aspects of the post financial crisis cycle that we should think about.
A 20% decline for the market, representing the typical definition of a bear market for an asset, hasn’t occurred in years (see chart below), according to Goldman, and may be halting for investors that have grown accustomed to this current phase of mostly levitating markets.
The upshot that Goldman offers to its clients: Brace for more modest to flat returns in the years ahead.
Read: Despite stock records, bears have ‘unfinished business’ with market, Morgan Stanley warns
Also read: Prepare for the biggest stock-market selloff in months, Morgan Stanley warns
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september 2018 by neerajsinghvns

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