Profits after tax as a percent of GDP is at extreme levels. Is it bad for stocks? Three implications.
1. The high level of the ratio suggests the market is likely to appreciate at slow pace.
2. The time to worry is when profits after tax peak.
3. The market should be ok as long as profits rise.
George Dagnino, PhDEditor, The Peter Dag Portfolio
Author, Profiting in Bull and Bear Markets
Disclaimer. The content on this site is provided as general information only and should not be taken as investment advice nor is it a recommendation to buy or sell any financial instrument. Actions you undertake as a consequence of any analysis, opinion or advertisement on this site are your sole responsibility.
Subscribe now and learn "EASY WAYS TO BEAT THE MARKET WITH ETFs". Several portfolios back-tested from 2000 are shown in the subscribers' area on our website (www.peterdag.com) when you subscribe. Total returns, annualized returns, maximum losses during the period, and number of transactions are shown for each portfolio. The rules are easy to follow and you will find them in the appendix of each issue of The Peter Dag Portfolio. These portfolios are provided as a service to our subscribers.