Stocks to buy in the real economy as Europe recovers: Deutsche

  • As investors become increasingly aware of the swing away from growth and into value, Deutsche Bank is targeting another set of ‘real economy’ shares, according to a note published Thursday.
  • Here are the ten European stocks Deutsche’s team have upgraded and why.

On Wednesday, the Dow Jones hit a record high of 30,000, prompting President Donald Trump to host a press conference to celebrate breaking – what he called – “a sacred number”.

Indeed, markets have been performing victory laps, on the new that three vaccine frontrunners now have promising updates, building on the increased political certainty from the confirmation of Joe Biden’s win in the November presidential election.  

After taking a thrashing throughout the pandemic, value stocks – those that are most exposed to the health of the global economy – are now finding favor with some of the leading banks.  Last week, JP Morgan Casenove said the trend

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Coyuchi, The First Home Brand To Enter The Circular Economy, To Celebrate 30th Anniversary

Celebrating its 30th anniversary in 2021, Coyuchi has been a pioneer in sustainable textiles since it was founded in 1991 in Point Reyes Station in Northern California. The brand was always inspired by its coastal roots and is known for its subdued, nature-inspired color palette. 

Coyuchi founder Christine Nielson was a pioneer in sustainable textiles and incredibly passionate about sustainable architecture. Coyuchi was one of the first companies to sell organic cotton bedding and today remains a leader in sustainable initiatives. The company prides itself on innovation and was recently recognized as the first home textile brand to enter the circular economy, meaning that Coyuchi will make a new product using the original, natural and certified organic fibers. 

According to the Ellen MacArthur Foundation, which helps businesses accelerate the transition to

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Industrial Real Estate’s Place In A Post-Pandemic Economy

AVP Leasing, Simone Development Companies.

In the wake of the Covid-19 pandemic, a swirling vortex of information and theories of the long-term effects on commercial real estate spread far and wide. Many experts are reporting their predictions for the new normal. National commercial brokerage teams are scrambling to adjust by assembling top talent to sponsor Covid-19 advisory services for office tenants and landlords as office utilization and availability rates increased sharply. Suggested actions like this, as well as theories and predictions, are endlessly blanketing the real estate news reports, but a big story often missed is the surge of demand for warehouse properties and industrial sites. They are being acquired at a growing rate by developers and tenants everywhere, with projections showing continued growth. It appears a new king of the hill has emerged, industrial warehousing.

Industrial Property As A First Choice

Looking at the big picture, this

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RACE (Real Assets Community Economy) Announces a Digital Assets and Real Estate Platform

To Develop a Decentralized Protocol to Facilitate Secure Cross-Border Investments for Investors, Asset Owners and Property Developers in a Post-COVID-19 World

– RACE™ (Real Assets Community Economy), a digital real estate ecosystem to facilitate asset and real estate capital transactions for Owners and Developers.

– RACE™ plans to provide investors’ access to institutional-grade assets while adhering to local and international regulations, and global security standards.

– RACE™ expects to facilitate timely rescue capital and private debt to Asset Owners, Developers, and Businesses.

LONDON, Nov. 05, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — With The United States hitting an all-time high of 99,321 new coronavirus cases on Oct. 30, surpassing the previous high-water mark, and cases rising rapidly again in parts of Europe, it seems to be a foregone conclusion that technology will continue to play an accelerating and almost irreversible adoption in all aspects of domestic and cross-border transactions. Additionally, prolonged socioeconomic disturbances

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Easy money for the economy pushed house prices higher: Morgan Stanley

  • The stream of stimulus to prop up economic growth this year has unintentionally led to a sharp rise in house prices worldwide, Morgan Stanley’s Ruchir Sharma wrote in a New York Times opinion piece.
  • Surging home prices have been led by increases in value of other assets like stocks and bonds, which has pushed investors to evaluate their options.
  • Mortgage lending rates have fallen to record lows as central banks flooded money into credit markets. That induced investors to cash in on cheaper loans, driving up home demand, the strategist pointed out.
  • “The risk going forward is that the boom will leave more people unable to afford a home and that prices will eventually reach dangerous bubble levels,” he said.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

Easy money flowing within the US economy has unintentionally created a “boom in the gloom” as housing prices have risen sharply this year,

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Opinion | The Economy Is Down. Why Are Home Prices Up?

Going back at least to the 1970s, housing had always slumped during recessions, both in the United States and worldwide. People lose jobs and stop dreaming of bigger homes. But in the second quarter this year, amid the worst global recession since the 1940s, housing prices were up a robust 4 percent worldwide, and that was before the boom really took off. Since May, new-home sales in the United States have climbed by 67 percent, and prices by 15 percent. The median price of existing homes in the United States recently passed $300,000 for the first time.

This surreal “boom in the gloom” is a government creation. As central banks flooded money into the credit markets, rates on 30-year mortgages, which had been falling for years, plummeted to record lows — under 3 percent in the United States and under 2 percent in Europe. If you are dreaming of riding

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Rollercoaster economy makes Edmonton affordable for first-time buyers

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Driving national averages upward are the traditionally high-priced markets in B.C.’s Lower Mainland, Victoria, and Toronto with its surrounding areas. For example, the Fraser Valley saw apartment condo prices rise over the five-year span by 104 per cent to $437,300 on average. And in the Niagara Region, the benchmark single-family home price rose by 95 per cent over the last five years, or a $239,300 jump in value.

That’s the highest among the segment nationally. In Alberta, Calgary has experienced a similar fate to Edmonton, Haw says.

“Unfortunately, it’s been a rollercoaster in the last decade,” she says about both markets, which were among the hottest in the nation when oil prices were around $100 US a barrel up to the third quarter of 2014.

Both markets, she adds, were showing signs of recovery at the start of the year. Then came COVID-19.

“COVID, unfortunately, pushed Alberta

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Florida’s economy has entered a ‘partial recovery.’ Here’s how that’s playing out

Florida’s economy regained ground over the summer as businesses reopened and rehired. But it has hardly returned to its robust pre-pandemic state.



a man standing in a room: Experts say Florida’s economy entered a ‘partial recovery.' Pictured is Josh Wheeler, 19, filling out an employment form before his interview at the Hard Rock Event Center in Tampa in September. | [SCOTT KEELER | Times]


© SCOTT KEELER | Times]/Tampa Bay Times/TNS
Experts say Florida’s economy entered a ‘partial recovery.’ Pictured is Josh Wheeler, 19, filling out an employment form before his interview at the Hard Rock Event Center in Tampa in September. | [SCOTT KEELER | Times]

With days to go before the national election, the economic fallout from business shutdowns aimed at halting the spread of COVID-19 remains a central focus of the national debate.

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While the early months of the pandemic were characterized by widespread unemployment, plummeting tourism and spiking delinquencies on power bills and mortgages, late summer and early fall saw a smoothing out of those numbers.

The result is what economists are calling a “partial recovery.”

Retail spending made gains over the past few months, and

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The Sunshine Economy: Race, Real Estate And A Recovery

Don Peebles had never seen a real estate deal that required a Black developer before he came to Miami Beach in the mid-1990s. He already was a successful and wealthy developer in Washington D.C. He was familiar with projects that were geared toward women and minority developers, but one that specifically called for a Black developer — that was a first.

“I thought, ‘Wow, what could they have possibly done to make things so bad that they need to do this?'” he said.

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What happened was Nelson Mandela. In the summer of 1990, Mandela was touring the United States after being released from 27 years in a South African prison. He was due to visit Miami and the city planned to celebrate

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Shocking new rates for homeowners insurance threaten Florida’s economy

Florida homeowners, already facing an anxious few months because of the COVID-19 pandemic, face a new threat — the prospect of major cost increases for property insurance.

As the Sun Sentinel reported Sunday, the increases could range from 30% to 40%. They would come just as Gov. Ron DeSantis has ended the moratorium on mortgage foreclosures. It also seems likely that Senate Republicans won’t pass a second COVID-19 stimulus bill that could help laid-off homeowners pay their insurance premiums.

How will the Florida Legislature respond? If history is a guide, the priority will be to please the insurance industry, not policyholders.

That’s because we have been here before — after Hurricane Andrew in 1992 and after the active hurricane seasons of 2004 and 2005, which culminated in Hurricane Wilma. Now we are here after Hurricane Irma in 2017 and Hurricane Michael in 2018, even though neither storm made a direct

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