MARKETS AND INVESTING
January 07, 2022
Review the latest Weekly Headings by CIO Larry Adam.
The opening ceremony for the Winter Olympics is just four weeks away, but the athletes have spent years training to ultimately experience either the thrill of victory or the agony of defeat. As we anxiously prepare to watch, we felt the Olympics scored a 10 as a backdrop for our Ten Themes for 2022, which we will present via a webinar this Monday, January 10 at 4:15 EST. Our Ten Themes presentation is a collection of what we deem to be the most critical economic and financial market insights for investors in the upcoming year, and each will be tied to one of the captivating winter sports. As a sneak peak of what to expect, we’ll use ski jump, biathlon, curling, and snowboarding metaphors to articulate this year’s views for the US economy, the equity market, market volatility, and Technology sector, respectively.
For a more in-depth discussion of our Ten Themes for 2022 and insights from our Quarterly Investment Strategy Sentiment Survey, please register for Monday’s webinar using this link stay tuned to my Twitter account @LarryAdamRJ for the replay.
Click here to enlarge
View as PDF
All expressions of opinion reflect the judgment of Raymond James & Associates, Inc., and are subject to change. Information has been obtained from sources considered reliable, but we do not guarantee that the material presented is accurate or that it provides a complete description of the securities, markets or developments mentioned. There is no assurance any of the trends mentioned will continue or that any of the forecasts mentioned will occur. Economic and market conditions are subject to change. Investing involves risk including the possible loss of capital. International investing involves additional risks such as currency fluctuations, differing financial accounting standards, and possible political and economic instability. These risks are greater in emerging markets. Companies engaged in business related to a specific sector are subject to fierce competition and their products and services may be subject to rapid obsolescence. Past performance may not be indicative of future results.