Selling a stock can sometimes be a lot harder than buying one, says Bengt Saelensminde. But there are a few things you can do to put yourself ahead of the game.
Also known as fund supermarkets, they all offer various fee structures to suit individual investing habits.
If you’re completely new to investing, read these articles first
It’s important to get your house in order before you start buying shares. Here’s how to lay the foundations for successful investing.
If you’re investing for a comfortable retirement, then you’ve got to beat inflation. And there’s really only one way to do that – here’s how.
Passive investing is one of the cheapest ways to invest. Ed Bowsher explains how it works, and what to watch out for.
It’s easy to become confused about bonds – the term covers a wide range of financial products, many of which are very different from each other. In this video, Ed Bowsher offers a simple explanation of the main types of bond.
A simple, secure way to open a stocks and shares ISA.
We've teamed up with a leading share dealing service to create a special dealing platform for Red Hot Penny Shares and MoneyWeek readers. It's called the Red Hot Share Dealing service.
The Red Hot Share Dealing service is provided by The Share Centre Limited which is authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority and is entered in the FCA register under Reference Number 146768. Registered office: Oxford House, Oxford Road, Aylesbury, Buckinghamshire HP21 8SZ. Red Hot Penny Shares Limited receives commissions from The Share Centre Limited. Red Hot Penny Shares Ltd is an appointed representative of Fleet Street Publications Limited which is authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority and is entered in the FCA register under Reference Number 115234. Red Hot Penny Shares Ltd Registered Office: Friars Bridge Court, Blackfriars Road, London SE1 8NZ.
‘Pound cost averaging’ is one of the best-known investment rules. So, should you follow it? Phil Oakley investigates.
With the eurozone still in a mess, there’s little appetite for a rise in interest rates. John Stepek explains what that could mean for your investments.
There’s no change afoot as Merryn Somerset Webb reviews our portfolio of investment trusts.
There’s a commonly held belief that underpins our entire economy. But the problem is, says Bengt Saelensminde – it’s utter rubbish.
Emerging-market stocks are among the first to be cast off when investors turn fearful. But Ed Bowsher explains why it would be a mistake to turn your back on China.
Timing the market is often dismissed as outright folly, says David Thornton. But it is something that investors should bear in mind.