James Stack owns InvesTech Research and is president of Stack Financial Management. He has been a popular speaker at MoneyShow conferences for more than 35 years. Mr. Stack has cultivated a deep understanding of stock market cycles and developed a unique approach to risk management that makes him one of America's most respected investment advisors. Based on his extraordinary insight into the financial markets and the Federal Reserve, he has been featured in Barron's, Money Magazine, The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, U.S. News & World Report, USA Today, and many other publications.
Valuations remain at or near their highest levels in history, corporations continue to add to their record debt loads, and inflation is proving to be non-transitory, cautions Jim Stack, money manager and editor of InvesTech Research.
Are valuations still a concern given the strong economic rebound and earnings growth? asks Jim Stack, a leading "safety-first" money manager and editor of InvesTech Research.
The AAII (American Association of Individual Investors) survey of individual investors has reported at least a 70% allocation to equities for six consecutive months, cautions Jim Stack, safety-first money manager and editor of InvesTech Research.
There is strong compelling evidence that the housing market is in a bubble — a potentially bigger and more dangerous one in terms of prices and sentiment than the 2005 Housing Bubble, cautions Jim Stack, money manager, market historian and editor of InvesTech Research.
Jim Stack discusses his key principles of risk management. Why cash is a position that you should have an allocation to.
Market historian and respected analyst James Stack has a track record that has been described by Forbes as "more or less impervious to declines." He examines the weight of the evidence pointing to a possible bear market. What signals will confirm major trouble ahead and which sectors and stocks will provide the best protection?
At MoneyShow Las Vegas, James Stack: Inflation is very difficult to control once it starts. The Fed could find themselves raising rates more than twice.
At MoneyShow Las Vegas, James Stack It's a very expensive market, a very long bull market. We're starting to see incremental pressures develop that can bring about the end of the bull market.