The merger of Aberdeen Asset Management and Standard Life was supposed to create a “formidable player” on the global money-management stage. Things are not going well. Merryn Somerset Webb looks at what investors can learn from the mess.
If you're new to investing, but aren't sure how to go about it, MoneyWeek's 'how to invest' pages are the place for you.
Here, you'll find everything you need to know about investing, from the basics, to tips on strategies, building a portfolio, what to buy and asset allocation. We've got videos and articles for all levels, from beginner to advanced.
If you’re new to investing, read these articles first
Four simple but effective ideas for building a portfolio
David C Stevenson’s three-part series on how to set up a long-term regular savings plan using five simple investment trusts.
Having 40 years to invest can free you up to take risks in the big themes of the next few decades, says David C Stevenson. Here, he picks four of the best funds to buy for the long term.
A simple, easy to manage portfolio of our favourite investment trusts, selected by Merryn Somerset Webb, offering defensiveness, stability, exposure to growth, and some income.
All articles on how to invest
The Dow Jones reaching 25,000 has got newspapers all in a flap. That, as John Stepek explains, is just plain nonsense.
Cheap passive funds are a great way for busy people to invest, says David C Stevenson. And they’re only going to get more popular.
The cyclically adjusted price-earnings (Cape) ratio is an excellent predictor of long-term equity returns. And now, in the US at least, it is flashing red.
Being a contrarian sounds easy: look at what the investment herd is thinking and bet against it. But, as John Stepek explains, it’s not that simple.
Dominic Frisby dusts off his crystal ball and makes ten predictions about everything that’s going to happen this year– including stocks, gold, bitcoin, and the World Cup.
Something as simple as changing a name to reflect a current trend can lure investors. Should you follow them, asks John Stepek.