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Harlan Cadinha discusses the steep market declines and how the volatility in the Administration could be responsible.
Harlan Cadinha discusses how the trade war with China and the impending election are putting negative pressure on the markets.
Harlan Cadinha discusses the potential causes for the over 800 point drop in the market.
Harlan Cadinha discusses the drivers behind the recent market upswing and what we are looking out for in the near term.
Harlan Cadinha discusses the drivers of the Dow's over 720 point drop and what Cadinha is looking for in the near term.
Harlan Cadinha discusses Trump's threat of tariffs on steel and aluminum and why he does not believe it is a positive for the stock market.
After a big selloff in the fourth quarter, stocks have rebounded nicely with double-digit gains. Our moves to lower equity exposure seem early if not altogether wrong-headed. Even with some recent market-friendly news regarding the Federal Reserve, the Mueller investigation, and the U.S.’s trade war with China, we still think higher caution is appropriate and prudent, especially when capital preservation is the primary mission.
Not making more money or enough money is an infraction we commit from time to time. We can live with this most of the time (although there are instances we must flog ourselves when it’s clear we should have known better and invested more aggressively). The kind of sin we aim to avoid is material losses, the kind impacting real life circumstances (including retirement goals or general lifestyle) or otherwise inducing financial decisions later regretted (like bailing out and making those losses permanent). A good investment plan one can stick to yields better results over time than a perfect plan one can’t.
Former Harvard University quarterback Neil Rose said he hasn't changed his investment philosophy since he began calling signals at Honolulu-based Cadinha & Co. nearly 16 years ago. Rose, the newly named president of the investment management firm, prefers investing conservatively than taking risks. "One of the reasons I joined the company was shared values of conservatism," said the Hawaii native, who also is retaining his position as chief investment officer. "What I've found in the time since is the being conservative is a great offensive asset. Those who have made the most over time in investing - the Warren Buffetts of the world - they're all known as conservative investors. That's a paradox to the dogma you hear that to make more returns you need to take on more risk. That's not true. To make more returns you have to take less risk. There are no old gunfighters, and that applies to the investment world as well."READ MORE
A conversation about investing amid risk, volatility, tariffs, political uncertainty and the unexpected changes that will happen in your own life.READ MORE