The ‘bust’ of the decade is upon us and not just because of a recession or the election of a new administration.
The buzz is here to stay.
This article was originally published on January 22, 2019, and is being republished for the first time as part of The Times’ annual list of the most influential articles.
The headline and content of this article have been changed to conform to the content guidelines of The Independent.
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Read moreWhat does the buzz mean?
The buzz has been in the air for the past few years.
There have been plenty of articles about how wealth is being amassed and managed, with the headlines like “The Future of Money Is on Wall Street”, “How to Get Rich in the Age of the Bailout” and “10 Money Tips for Success”.
There have also been many articles highlighting the financial risks associated with the boom.
But this year, the buzz is also being driven by a number of other aspects.
The first is the rise of alternative asset classes, which have been driving the trend for wealth.
In fact, this year’s best-selling articles include the most popular articles on alternative asset management: Alternative Asset Allocation (AAM), Alternative Asset Management (AAAM), and Alternative Investment Strategy (AIS).
These new assets have helped drive the market in general, as investors have been able to look beyond traditional asset classes like equities and bonds and find value in more exotic assets like gold and diamonds.
Other trends in the asset class space include the rapid growth of hedge funds, which are betting that they can make money through the use of advanced strategies that have yet to be fully explored.
The recent success of these hedge funds is also encouraging investors to look into alternative asset allocation.
The second trend in the portfolio space is the expansion of mutual funds, whose value is based on the returns from a broad range of assets.
This year, hedge funds and mutual funds have captured more than half of all of the assets in the index.
The largest fund in the world, which is owned by Fidelity, has more than $9 trillion under management, while other major mutual funds like BlackRock, Vanguard, BlackRock UK and the BNP Paribas Global Value Fund have more than 10 trillion under managers.
The third trend is the continued rise in the number of hedge fund managers.
Hedge fund managers have also captured the majority of all the asset classes in the S&P 500 index, with mutual funds and other alternative asset managers making up more than a third of the funds.
In the past two years, the share of hedge managers in the indexes has increased from 3.4% in 2018 to 3.6% in 2019, according to data from Bloomberg.
These numbers are driven by the fact that the share has increased over the past four years, according the index’s latest annual report.
The fourth trend is that the rise in hedge fund investing is not limited to the US.
In Canada, the growth in hedge funds in Canada has been particularly pronounced, with funds in Alberta, British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan capturing more than 90% of the market share.
The fifth trend is a return to a traditional asset allocation strategy.
This strategy has been gaining popularity in the last few years, as the market has shifted away from equities towards emerging markets.
The number of active hedge fund funds has more or less leveled off over the last two years.
In 2018, there were just 13 hedge funds active in Canada, according data from BMO Capital Markets.
In the United States, there are a number hedge funds that are managed entirely by individuals and that have more or fewer clients.
The Vanguard Alternative Investments group, for example, is managed by just one person, while the Vanguard Alternative Investment Strategies group is managed jointly by three individuals.
These funds have attracted investors because of the unique asset allocations that they offer.
But this strategy is not without its critics.
Some have argued that the strategy is too reliant on a small group of wealthy investors, and that its investors have to have a certain level of net worth in order to access the fund.
Others have argued it has been over-hyped.
In any case, the recent rise in asset allocations is certainly welcome news.
It is encouraging that we have been seeing more people looking into investing in assets that are not strictly stocks and bonds.
And it is encouraging to see more people turning to alternative asset portfolios, which can offer diversification and diversification that can help to reduce the risk of a stock market crash.
The next year will be interesting for asset allocation in general.
Will it be a boom or bust year?
Investors may be feeling confident about the direction of the markets.
However, they may be also wary about the rise and fall of certain asset classes.
For instance, the Vanguard group of funds is already seeing significant losses.
While the Vanguard portfolio has shown steady growth since