magazine 7 Oct 2021
Oil and gas prices have been racing ahead so don’t miss the new issue of Shares magazine which looks at four stocks that could benefit, as well as a range of relevant funds.
This week’s investment ideas include a growth fund that has returned more than three times as much as the UK All Companies sector over five years.
Get the latest on City of London Investment Trust, why BooHoo and ASOS’s shares have been weak, Greggs’ overseas growth plans and the launch of a 7% bond.
You can also find out how Shares’ stock picks of the year are performing in the latest quarterly update.
Data shows nine companies on 8%-plus income payouts
But UK growth plans make sense, including longer opening hours and considerably more outlets
Shift in inflation expectations is driving a new cycle of ‘value rotation’
An oral Covid-19 tablet could generate $10 billion annual revenues says Jefferies
Parts of the fashion retail sector has gone from winner to loser, but names like Next and Inditex are still doing well
It is being issued by a vehicle linked to Aston Martin’s F1 racing team
Equity investors really need to keep an eye on US and UK bonds
Why there could be more upside to come and the different ways to play surging prices
We explain how to find a list of major shareholders and what to consider
The popular investment vehicle has lost its edge in recent years
Fibonacci levels are a useful guide to future support and resistance
The drivers behind the low inflation of the past three decades are changing
The posh chocolates seller has evolved from a UK store-based retailer to a global digital-led brand
Investment trust to have 15% stake in upcoming Castelnau listing
Earnings are expected to start improving and there is a lot to like about the business
Why investors should entrust their hard-earned money to growth champion Mark Slater
Half of our selections have put up double-digit gains but the losers have sunk further of late
The US currency has a big impact on commodities and emerging markets
Watch out for something called ‘Market Value Reduction’