The comparatively recent advent of Bitcoin and blockchain technology makes it feel unique, and in many ways cryptocurrencies are unlike any other asset class. And yet, a look back through the lens of histor...
So many investors are fighting over scraps in the tech sector nowadays. Amazon has vaulted to the $2,000 range and Google shares are literally $1,200 apiece, but some retail traders insist on buying expensive stocks that are running on fumes. People ask me every day about which stock will be the next Amazon or the next Google, or what the next disruptive technology will be.
As my readers are well aware, blockchain was a huge trend that we covered and profited from in a big way here at Crush The Street. The 2017 bull market was certainly an over-delivery, being the most exciting bull market in history, but it was no surprise to my readers that it was coming.
The recent rise of cryptocurrencies will go down in history. Fortunes were created and fortunes were lost, and there are numerous lessons that we can all learn from the emergence of digital assets that many are now literally paying the price for.
If there’s one thing I’ve learned over my many years of investing, it’s this: do not fight the trend. This is an essential investing rule, even for self-declared contrarians. Sure, you want to do the opposite of the crowd when the crowd is wrong, but if you’re planning on betting against the current trend in the legal cannabis market... you’ll just be fighting against an unstoppable force.
I’m a huge fan of new and emerging industries in the equities markets. In all the years I’ve been investing and conducting research, I’ve never made as much money as when I’m planting seeds in burgeoning market sectors and watching them grow to fruition.
I spend a large portion of my day looking for the next big gainer in the equities markets. I find deep satisfaction from bringing you the next big winners – the financial superstars that yield profits of 200%, 300%, 500%, or even more.
They call it “FOMO”: Fear of Missing Out. It’s a disease that afflicts too many investors, and causes massive (and completely unnecessary) capital loss.