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MarketWatchNov 30, 2020
Market Snapshot: Dow trades nearly 400-points lower, but remains set for best month since 1987
Stock-market benchmarks trade lower on Monday, but equities remain on track for a historic month as investors cheer progress toward vaccines while looking past a surge in COVID-19 cases.

CNBC FinanceNov 30, 2020
Wall Street sell-off picks up steam, Dow falls 400 points to cut into November's big gain
The blue-chip Dow has risen 12% so far this month, on pace for its best monthly performance since January 1987.

MarketWatch MarketPulseNov 30, 2020
Nasdaq Composite shows signs of panic-like buying even as Dow sees 400-point skid midday Monday
Trading in the Nasdaq was exhibiting panic-like-buying behavior Monday late morning, even as the broader market softened in the last trading session of November. The Nasdaq Composite was sinking 0.8% at 12,111, while the Nasdaq Arms Index, a volume-weighted breadth measure, fell to 0.322. Many on Wall Street see declines below 0.500 as suggesting panic buying. The Arms Index is calculated by dividing the ratio of the number of advancing stocks over decliners by the ratio of the volume of advancing stocks over declining volume. As the stock market rises, the Arms often falls below 1.000, as the buyers rush into advancing stocks. The current dynamic suggests that investors may continue to adhere to a trend of buying large-capitalization technology-related names as a haven proxy in times of uncertainty. The number of stocks declining on the Nasdaq on Monday outnumbered advancers by nearly 2.4 to 1, but volume in advancing stocks represented 56% of total volume on the Nasdaq. Meanwhile, the Dow Jones Industrial Average was down over 400 points, or 1.4%, at 29,502, while the S&P 500 index was trading 0.9% lower at around 3,605. Despite, the declines, the Dow may still register is bet monthly gain since 1987, while both the Dow and S&P 500 were aiming for their best Novembers since 1928.

Market Pulse Stories are Rapid-fire, short news bursts on stocks and markets as they move. Visit MarketWatch.com for more information on this news.

KiplingerNov 16, 2020
How to Not Financially Paralyze Your Children
There is an old saying: "The more you give your children, the more you take away."

Today's story began with an email from a hard-charging, financially very successful, real estate broker  named "Steve" and his wife, "Cindy," a stay-at-home mom.

SEE MORE For Financially Responsible Kids, Do NOT Do These 3 Things "Our personalities are quite different. Cindy is quiet and non-assertive, while I am the bull in a china shop," Steve wrote, adding, "Our three children - ages 7, 19 and 23 - have her personality. I do not blame them for that, it is just the way they are."

The Road to Financial Enabling Began Early "The kids have been raised in affluence, especially the two older ones. An expensive car at age 16, credit cards, given plenty of cash, and sadly, they became lazy. We bought a condo for our 23-year-old son, and provide a large monthly allowance for him and his 19-year-old sister, neither of whom has the drive to succeed that we did."

The email ended with this plea: "We do not want this to happen to our youngest child. What can we do? We need advice. How can we put them all on a road to self-sufficiency, and avoid further financially enabling and making them dependent? We now see how money can be a curse."

Teach Young Children 4 Financial Goals at a Young Age I ran these questions by Southern California-based financial counselor Scott Thor, who complimented the couple for addressing the problem now with their 7-year-old.

"There are four key lessons children raised in affluent families need to learn," he points out. They are:

Understand about earning money. Instead of an allowance, put them on a commission, to get a sense of doing something to earn money for the work they have done.Help them realize how saving

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