BradMajors wrote:It has the exact same properties as the dollar bills that we use.
InvestorNewb wrote:I would never invest in Greece. I don't care how cheap it is.
indexfundfan wrote:I am currently holding an odd number of VOO shares in a taxable account. Looks like I will buy one share of VOO to make it even.
JamesSFO wrote:Would something like Vanguard's 60-day trading restrictions be able to be applied in a 401K environment?
Imperabo wrote:Probably has a lot to do with inflation. High interest rates and inflation tend to go together. Under inflation, nominal stock prices will tend to rise just because.
Doc wrote:More seriously, dropping the e/r from 1.0 to 0.2 is very significant to the bottom line. Dropping the e/r from 0.2 to 0.1 is cutting out the flesh. Most of the fat is long gone.
trasmuss wrote:This is why I don't buy Vanguard funds with purchase fees.
coffeehubcap wrote:So, what happens to the people who got in early and paid the fee?
jdb wrote:Hopefully not much, if any.leod wrote:does this include Greece bonds or from countries that have talks of defaulting?
nedsaid wrote:So if you own these, don't overdo it because of the currency risk.
InvestorNewb wrote:By investing in only the S&P 500 index you will automatically beat 75% of mutual funds. The returns of VOO vs. VTI are virtually identical.
dextermorgan wrote:Therefore, the question does seem to be why not just invest in the S&P and be done.