Friday, July 14, 2017

Are Stocks Over-Owned By US Households And Ready to Crash? #Free

Flow of Funds
The Financial Accounts of the United States provides data to analyze the flow of funds and levels of financial assets and liabilities, by sector and financial instrument; full balance sheets, including net worth, for households and nonprofit organizations, nonfinancial corporate businesses, and nonfinancial noncorporate businesses. The study of the Flow of Funds (FOF) allows investors of all types to track borrowing, lending, and investment across businesses, households, non-profits, various levels of government, and farming to recognize trends in economic and financial performance, capital flows, and long duration cycles.

Are stocks over-owned by US households and ready to crash because of it?

Originally posted 3/17 for subscribers

Subscriber Comments

Corporate equities as a percentage of total household financial assets (CE) has fluctuated from 10% to 30% since 1945. Ownership percentages between from 15 to 25% are neutral, while readings below 15% and 25% suggest the beginning of under- and over-ownership. CE is 21% through the end of 2016. Experts screaming that stocks are over-owned and ready to to crash because of it are selling more fear than fact. Anyone listening to this opinion designed to generate click and subscription is likely too afraid to buy stocks.



Market-driven money flow, trend, and intermarket analysis is provided by an Insights key.