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Retire the 401(k)?
Posted on Monday, February 24, 2014
Let's look at what happened and why self-directed retirement plans have failed, who benefited most from their creation, and how YOU can be different not just for the sake of being different but for the sake of being better. Over the next few weeks I am going to share with you how to build a retirement of abundance versus scarcity and how you can have financial independence in your life so you can enjoy your golden years and leave gobs of money behind for your children and grandchildren and your church and your civic organizations. Read the first installment here at http://www.brianbritt.com/is-it-time-to-retire-your-401k/
The two questions of today are: 1) Will interest rates rise if the biggest buyer of treasury bonds (the US govt.) leaves the market? and 2) Will inflation finally rear its ugly head? It irritates me when people tell me that rates are definitely going to rise; this is not a cut and dried issue by any means. Click here to read the entire article http://www.brianbritt.com/rising-rates-a-definite-maybe/
In 2013 an investment that most people consider to be one of the safest places to put your money, lost 13.7% of its value in 8 months. This investment has a rock-solid performance guarantee and is backed up by one of the strongest guarantors on the planet. Did people really lose money in this investment last year or is it all just a big misunderstanding? (Click here to read the entire article at http://www.brianbritt.com/confusing-complex-bond-market-101/)
Places like California and New York are seeing real estate prices that seem to be flirting with their old high from 2008. Is this a real recovery that is here to stay or is this just another bubble waiting to explode taking real estate and everything with it again? (Click here to read the entire article at http://www.brianbritt.com/meet-your-new-landlord-an-800-pound-gorilla/)
When prices make no sense and defy all previous rules of valuation, itís called a bubble and bubbles canít keep going forever. Here we are today, only five years later, real estate prices are approaching their 2006 highs once again according to recent data. This time, thereís no sub-prime buyers. . . . (Click here to read the entire article at http://www.brianbritt.com/real-estate-time-open-bubbly-bubble/)
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