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In just a few minutes' enjoyable reading each morning, John Stepek (our executive editor) and regular guest contributors explain to you:

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• The latest investment opportunities, and how you can profit

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Latest Money Morning articles

This week in MoneyWeek: how to spot dodgy stocks

In this week’s MoneyWeek magazine: six signs of companies heading for trouble; profit from pharmaceutical royalties; and making the stockmarket work for the people.

Bad news for savers – positive real interest rates are a long way off

“Real” interest rates – after inflation – have fallen to negative 2.65%. And they’re unlikely to turn positive any time soon. In fact, they could fall further still, says John Stepek.

What Britain’s best-loved estate agent can tell us about UK house prices

Foxtons estate agent © Getty Images

Estate agents’ fortunes can tell us a great deal about which way the housing market is going, says Dominic Frisby. And Foxtons’ share price is in freefall.

How to spot a dodgy company – never trust a high achiever

Businessman dressed as superman © Getty Images

Everyone invests in dud stocks once in a while. But how do you tell if a company will go bad? Look to the CEO, says John Stepek.

This contrarian investor says it’s time to be cautious – here’s how to do it

Howard Marks of Oaktree Capital © Getty Images

One of America’s top contrarian investors thinks investors need to be extremely careful in the markets right now. John Stepek explains what that means for your portfolio.

What caused the stockmarket crash of 1987 – and could it happen again today?

The 1987 stockmarket crash was a surprise for many – but some did see it coming. John Stepek explains what caused it, and what it tells us about today’s markets.

This week in MoneyWeek: weeding out profits

Cannabis cover story image - businessman passing a joint

In MoneyWeek magazine this week: how to cash in as marijuana goes mainstream; get bigger profits with mini bonds; and cautious investing in China and India.

What does Trump’s surprising debt deal mean for your money?

Donald Trum p int he Oval Office © Getty Images

Donald Trump’s deal with the Democrats to raise the US debt ceiling surprised markets. John Stepek looks at what the president’s opportunistic move could mean.

Can gold’s winning streak continue?

Woman looking at a gold coin © Getty Images

The price of gold rose steadily over the summer as international tension fuelled investor demand. Dominic Frisby looks at where it might go next.

This stealth bull market is still in its early stages

Man walking past molten copper © Getty Images

The mining sector has performed extremely well in recent months, even as investors worry about the state of the wider market. But, asks John Stepek, can this bull market last?

What do North Korea’s nuclear ambitions mean for markets?

Man watching Kim Jong-un on TV in Japan © Getty Images

North Korea’s latest nuclear test has shaken the markets. John Stepek looks at what the increasing global tension means for your portfolio.

The depression you've probably never heard of

Wall Street kerb traders, 1920 © Getty Images

The 1920/21 depression was a whopper, with US stocks falling by almost 50%. But now, it’s all but forgotten. John Stepek asks what we can learn from it.

How can you profit from the electric car bonanza?

Woman plugging in an electric car on her driveway. © Getty Images

As governments mandate cleaner vehicles and manufacturers abandon the internal combustion engine, the electric car takeover is now just a matter of time. John Stepek looks at how to profit.

Could seven be an unlucky number for investors?

Fruit machine reels showing three sevens å© Getty images

There’s a theory that years ending in a seven are bad for the stockmarket. Is there anything in it? Dominic Frisby delves into the dubious world of numerology.

Central bankers said nothing at Jackson Hole – but markets knew what they meant

Central bankers Mario Draghi, Janet Yellen and Haruhiko Kuroda laughing together at Jackson Hole © Getty Images

At their latest meeting, central bankers didn’t mention “normalising” interest rates or tightening monetary policy. But markets know what’s coming. John Stepek explains what it means for you.

What the South Sea Bubble can tell us about blockchain

Girl sat on a giant sphere with a Bitcoin symbol © Getty images

The South Sea Bubble of 1720 arose out of an innovation in finance. Is blockchain heading down the same path, asks John Stepek.

Waiting for a nod and a wink from Yellen

All eyes will be on Fed chief Janet Yellen at Jackson Hole. And while you shouldn’t pay too much attention, John Stepek explains why plenty of others will.

The pound could hit parity with the euro – but if it does, buy it

Anyone visiting the continent this summer will have been in for a rude shock at the cash till, says Dominic Frisby. But the pound won’t stay down forever.

Markets aren't pricing in a political panic

Ray Dalio, the world’s top hedge fund manager, is reining in his horns, says John Stepek. Not because of the markets – but because of politics.

US stocks may be more overvalued than they’ve ever been before

It’s no secret that US stocks have been expensive for quite some time, says John Stepek. But even so, few investors realise quite how eye-wateringly expensive they’ve become.

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