The stock market has been a huge source of uncertainty this year, with some analysts predicting that the Dow would fall from near its record high of 19,000 last week to a low of 8,000 by the end of the year.
But a closer look at the data shows that the market has not only defied expectations, but has actually been getting more volatile.
The S&P 500 has surged by 8.6% from the first week of September to its current record high.
On a yearly basis, the S&s is up 7.3% from a year ago, while the Nasdaq has surged 6.6%.
The Dow is up more than 300% from its peak in March 2009, when the stock market crashed.
Meanwhile, the Dow has climbed nearly 9,000 points in the past 24 hours.
Since last week, stocks have gone through multiple corrections and rallied on several occasions.
For example, the stock of food giant Trader Joe’s surged more than 500% on Tuesday after it announced that it would be closing stores.
In contrast, stocks of tech giants Apple, Alphabet, and Microsoft are all down this year.
So what is the reason for this volatility?
The market is not an exact science, as it depends on a variety of factors, including market trends, economic activity, and news.
And while there are some common themes, it is important to note that there is also a wide range of different factors at play.
For instance, it could be the fact that stock market rallies often happen when the economy is growing or has a positive outlook for the future.
In other words, the market can go up during economic recovery, and it can go down during recession.
For a stock to rise in the aftermath of a severe recession, it has to have an oversupply or an overcapacity problem.
In the case of the Dow, the oversupplies are caused by the fact the economy has contracted significantly since the end the Great Recession.
In order to remain profitable, companies need to keep increasing profits, which has caused stock prices to go up.
However, overcapacity has also been a problem for companies that rely on a lot of foreign currency and have seen an uptick in the number of new bankruptcies.
If that oversupplying continues, stock prices could decline.
The stock market is also subject to market psychology, which is defined as the perception that the stock price is in a good or bad position, and that a negative event is likely.
This means the market is anticipating a decline in the stock’s price, and in turn, the company will be less likely to invest in the company.
When the stock has experienced a dramatic drop, it’s usually because there was an emergency, which can result in a stock price dropping by as much as 75% or more.
For instance on Monday, shares of Netflix fell by more than 90% on the news that the company would be pulling back on the streaming service.
The same holds true for stocks of oil and gas producers.
For instance, the oil and oil company Baker Hughes, which had $1.3 trillion in assets at the end and is currently trading at $1,000 per share, has seen its stock price plummet by more then 80% since the beginning of the fiscal year.
The Nasdaq, on the other hand, has experienced several notable stock market dips.
In April, the NasDAQ plummeted by over 70% after the Dow fell by over 20%.
In May, the index dropped more than 30% after it posted a record quarterly loss.
Investors should take note of the correlation between the markets and the market itself.
For example, if the Dow falls, the markets will react negatively.
If the NasDems rises, the prices will rise.
If a company loses its market share, it can become profitable again.
If the stockmarket is volatile, the stocks are not only volatile, but also have a significant effect on other investors, which could negatively affect their wealth.
With the Dow so volatile, it might be better to take a breather before investing.
If you have the money to spare, invest in stocks that are rising and losing.