Prediction market 2016

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10 Stock Market Predictions for 2016

  1. Energy Will Continue to Bleed Oil. On Sept. 18, the energy sector continued to report back the same bad news that has…
  2. Cable Content Providers Will Get Tangled. Let’s see: You can get cable TV with its thousands of putrid channels and…
  3. The Scary Bear Will Emerge From His Lair. It’s easy to look at Wall Street’s golden run…

Full
Answer

What are stock market predictions?

Monthly reports from automakers and travel stocks are bound to get more attention, too. Analysts are forecasting 7% to 10% growth in retail sales during the holiday season, so anything short of that could lead to a market sell-off. Don’t be shocked if markets tumble or climb any time that new retail and consumer data is published.

Who is the best stock predictor?

  • James Dines, founder of The Dines Letter. …
  • Ben Zacks, a co-founder of well-known Zacks Investment Research and senior strategist and portfolio manager at Zacks Wealth Management Group. …
  • Bob Brinker, host of the widely syndicated MoneyTalk radio program and editor of the Marketimer newsletter. …

More items…

What is the best stock prediction site?

NKE Stock Price Predictions

  • Morgan Stanley has a price target of $202 on NKE stock. Last month, the firm lowered the price target from $206 to $202. …
  • Barclays has a price target of $195. …
  • Goldman Sachs has a price target of $172. …
  • Finally, Nike has an average price target of $187.11 among 20 firms with coverage of the stock. …

Will Stocks go up soon?

Stocks … as go on vacation over the next six months. Other reports showed U.S. home sales increased for a third straight month in November, and that gross domestic product increased at a 2.3% annualized rate in the July-September quarter, revised up

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What is CNN’s prediction market?

CNN’s Political Prediction Market is an online game administered by the company Pivit, which functions like an online market and allows Internet users to predict the outcome of the 2016 election. It is not to be confused with polls from real voters.


What are Hillary Clinton’s odds of winning the presidency?

Hillary Clinton’s odds of winning the presidency rose from 78% last week to 91% Monday before Election Day, according to CNN’s Political Prediction Market. Clinton’s odds have always been much greater than her opponent, Republican nominee Donald Trump, according to the prediction market, although they had dropped last week.


1. Energy Will Continue to Bleed Oil

On Sept. 18, the energy sector continued to report back the same bad news that has plagued it for all of 2015, recording its worst day in nearly three weeks.


2. Cable Content Providers Will Get Tangled

Let’s see: You can get cable TV with its thousands of putrid channels and commercials and pay $100 or so a month. Or you can stream Netflix, get lots of deliciously curated content from feisty Korean soap operas to classic films, and pay less than $10 a month — without ads.


3. The Scary Bear Will Emerge From His Lair

It’s easy to look at Wall Street’s golden run of recent years and think it will go on forever. But here’s the rub: The American economy is no longer immune when the world’s big players sneeze.


4. Investors Will Like Facebook

Facebook (NASDAQ: FB) is an easy company to hate. When your page craps out on you, there is no help desk to call or email. And what about all those users pumping out posts like, “My month at that European villa was delightful!” and “My square-jawed, valedictorian son just got into Harvard and Yale. Tough choice.”


5. Alibaba Will Emerge as Fine China

The $25 billion IPO of China’s biggest online commerce company made history in 2014 as the largest on record. But there’s more history to be made, Weiner says.


6. Many Stocks Will Emerge as Overpriced

When Warren Buffett plays his tune, people follow him like he’s the Pied Piper. That’s practically literal, as the Oracle of Omaha opened up a recent Berkshire Hathaway shareholders meeting playing the ukulele in a video.


7. Bonds Could be Browbeaten

Speaking of interest rates, some investments other than stocks have something to lose.


Abstract

The 2016 U.S. presidential election was a particularly bad case for prediction markets, as was the Brexit vote in the UK. In theory, these markets should be very effective in aggregating the information of individual forecasters into an overall market forecast.


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