When the world’s largest commodity index, the S&P 500, collapsed in 2014, it set off a panic that eventually triggered a stock market rout.
But the market’s return was far from a complete fluke.
The market is still very much a market of speculation and speculative overconfidence, but there are signs that investors are becoming more confident about their ability to make money in the markets.
This week, the market was on a tear.
Investors bought up more than a third of the shares in the S & P 500.
The chart below shows that investors were not only buying more shares than they were selling, they were buying them with a higher risk-adjusted return.
That is because investors were selling stocks with lower prices and selling stocks that were more expensive.
Investors were also willing to bet that they could sell a stock that was losing money before they were willing to buy a stock with a much higher price.
Investors are also taking a riskier approach to investing, and this means that they are paying much more for the same shares.
The average price of a S&s stock dropped to $34.10 on Wednesday, the lowest since November.
In the chart below, the average price per share for the S and P 500 was about $28.30, which is a huge jump from a year ago.
This is the result of investors buying the stocks with the highest market cap, which are typically the companies that have the most financial strength.
It’s a trend that investors should pay attention to as the market recovers.
The S&ams market cap has climbed from $3.7 trillion to $5.2 trillion.