Research (Penizenavic.cz)
Markets  |  August 08, 2012 09:43:58

Mark Mobius answers readers' questions (X)


Why stock markets rozvíjejícíchse countries grow and fall (often more) when they are developed countries that are currently experiencing problems?

Somsak, Romania

The amount of money that the U.S. and Europe have invested into emerging markets exceeds that invested by domestic investors. At least in percentage terms but no share of domestic investors in these funds grow, how they gradually succeeded, thanks to their growing wealth to accumulate more and more available funds to invest and how well these investors are increasingly interested in their domestic markets. If there is in the U.S. and Europe on the agenda of any bad news, it is the emerging market countries from which investors are withdrawing from developed countries first, especially in the belief that these are investments made ??them far from home risky .Emerging markets for its location is often very far from the U.S. and Europe and therefore are considered riskier and thus tend to increase capital outflows more developed than their "sisters". There are, however, a gradual change, both the more and more investors realize that emerging markets grow faster, have more foreign reserves and lower debt ratio than most developed countries. It will therefore be interesting to watch future developments.

 

 

Feeling frustrated and de-motivated by good company in good countries (especially in Asia) are dragged down by problems in other parts of the world? Do not you think also that more and more things actually make sense? For example, government bond yields are very low, people are still buying.

font-size-adjust: none; font-stretch: normal;-webkit-text-size-adjust: auto;-webkit-text-stroke-width: 0px; "> Peter, The Netherlands

It's quite exciting, that is currently in the markets we see so many anomalies. However, it certainly nefrustruje us or nedemotivuje, these anomalies are in fact take advantage of bargains! It is the approach of purchases at a time when others sell through which we gain good investments in companies that are in our opinion, because of these anomalies understated.

 

You can share with us your opinion on future commodity prices? Expect, despite the recent downturn, the growth trend of oil? It will do you hold in the future role of gold as a store of value, or will still be the traditional commodity with a price rather influenced by demand for jewelry, ornaments, etc.? Prefer palladium or platinum?

white-space: normal; orphans: 2; Widows: 2; font-size-adjust: none; font-stretch: normal;-webkit-text-size-adjust: auto;-webkit-text-stroke-width: 0px; "> Therese, Hong Kong

In the long term we still expect growth trend for commodities, with commodity prices but you can expect significant volatility. If we look at the potential demand of countries around the world, especially in emerging markets, we conclude that the prices of commodities such as having growth potential. Oil is becoming increasingly expensive, and finding new sites is becoming increasingly difficult. It is the same in the case of gold and many other commodities. Hand in hand with this then constantly growing demand for commodities. I think that gold will play a role as a store of value and material for the jewelery industry. Even platinum, palladium, according to me will be able to enjoy increased demand, not only from the jewelery industry, but also from increased demand from the automotive industry, which is expected to grow worldwide.

Oil is becoming increasingly expensive
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Do you have strategies in addition to "buy and hold" and other tips which could ordinary investors like me to hold in an effort to resist selling their investment? I like to invest in Asia, because I think that there are active people and their economy literally pulsate. However, Asian markets were swept by waves of financial crisis, developed countries. What do you think it all going?

Andreas, United Kingdom

font-stretch: normal;-webkit-text-size-adjust: auto;-webkit-text-stroke-width: 0px; "> J Coming a long time I advocate the strategy of dollar cost averaging, which in the long term, invest systematically every month or quarter, the same amount of money in a diversified portfolio of quality companies for several years ** Also, I think is important not to take into account the short-term volatility and greedy stunt headlines. If you can focus on dividend paying companies with promising growth potential and low income levels of debt, you It will also help in keeping long-term investment strategy.

 

I wonder how reliable are the statistics provided by the Chinese government and how investors should best possible way to interpret data from emerging markets.

Lukas, Canada

From my own experience may be statistical data from China as reliable as those from Canada or the USA. China is a big country and the local government needs reliable data as well as all other governments in the world. I believe that the days when the government deliberately manipulated data due to propaganda, they are already gone. If you do not believe these data, it still offers many ways to verify them.For example, we recently tested the export statistics of Brazil, Australia, USA, Germany and other countries in relation with China. These numbers are quite accurately reflect the high growth and demand, which provides statistics from China. Verification of the statistical data is important regardless of the possibility of manipulation, there is also the probability of error that the data they contain.

Dollar cost averaging ** profit and does not eliminate the risk and not protect you from losses in the event that you decide to sell their shares at the time of falling markets. Before taking this strategy, you should consider your ability to invest even in times of market downturn and the changing economic environment.

 

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© Copyright 2011 Franklin Templeton Investments. All rights reserved.
The article was translated and reproduced with kind permission of Franklin Templeton Investments Blog of Mark Mobius, http://mobius.blog.franklintempleton.com/2012/07/18/readers-questions-answered/

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