FTSE Brings Good News in the period of recession in UK
UK buyers and investors are cherishing the news as strategists forecast that the FTSE 100 may double in a decade. It was long awaited news and finally it arrived on 16th March. It came as big news or pension holders as pension funds invest on the stock market. According to Adrian Cattley, Citigroup strategist History shows some of the best investment opportunities present themselves when the outlook is grim. Returns from the FTSE 100 have recently reached all-time highs.
The growth will help fuel mergers and acquisitions as well as a new golden era of generosity for shareholder dividends and share buy-backs. Increased valuations will be driven by earnings going up 6pc a year and dividends increasing 4pc for the next ten years - sending the FTSE 100 beyond its December 1999 bubble of 6,930. UK economy is facing a lot of difficulties as dip recession, financial crisis, fiscal austerity, Euro zone crises and many more but some of the best investment opportunities present themselves when the outlook is grim. It is expected that The FTSE could double over the next 10 years.
London's FTSE 100 index closed up 24.86 points on Friday or 0.4 per cent at 5,965.58, finishing just above the 2012 closing high set on Tuesday, and securing its first weekly gain since the end of February. Various Financial experts warned that Chancellor George Osborne’s Budget next week will play a big part in shoring up the economy and paving the way for their forecast to become reality. As the Tories and Liberal Democrats battle it out over tax cuts for top earners, negotiations over the Budget are set to go down to the wire. On Monday the ‘Quad’ will then meet again to finalize the details. Avail cash required via no credit check text loans @ http://www.textloansnocreditcheck.co.uk/ with simple terms and conditions to follow.
The success of UK companies is driven by their "international" nature, especially in the case of commodity companies. Stronger balance sheets mean more "fire power" and cheaper debt - and that will mean the money "eventually has to be spent The UK is also "shareholder friendly" with more "equity retired" in the UK relative to market cap than in the rest of Europe. Some chief executives have complained that UK fund managers appetite for dividends and buy-backs is at the cost of real growth at UK companies, which leaves British businesses vulnerable to foreign predators.
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