Tag: David Darst

GLOBAL INVESTMENT TRENDS Transcript 8/16/2013 #1008

August 22, 2013

CONSUELO MACK: This week on WealthTrack, Morgan Stanley’s asset allocation king David Darst teams up with Mutual Global Discovery Fund’s Peter Langerman to dig for hidden treasures in world markets. Where are they finding buried bargains? Darst and Langerman on where the global values are, next on Consuelo Mack WealthTrack. Hello and welcome to this edition of WealthTrack, I’m Consuelo Mack. This has been a great time to be a U.S. investor. Over the last couple of years American stock markets have outperformed the gains in other developed markets, including Europe, and have trounced the losses experienced in many emerging

David Darst Transcript 9/14/12 #912

September 14, 2012

WEALTHTRACK Transcript #912- 9/14/12 CONSUELO MACK: This week on WEALTHTRACK, what will it take to rebuild damaged investor confidence? Financial Thought Leader David Darst, Morgan Stanley’s Chief Investment Strategist, shows us the steps to take to build a stronger and more secure financial house.  David Darst is next on Consuelo Mack WEALTHTRACK. Hello and welcome to this edition of WEALTHTRACK. I’m Consuelo Mack. Is the cult of equity dying, as bond king Bill Gross recently opined in his monthly investment outlook? Gross runs the world’s largest and one of its most successful bond funds, the PIMCO Total Return Fund and

David Darst: Should You Trust the U.S. Financial Markets?

September 14, 2012

Is the cult of equity dying, as bond king Bill Gross recently opined in his monthly investment outlook? Gross runs the world’s largest and one of its most successful bond funds, the PIMCO Total Return Fund and is one of the country’s most influential investors and prognosticators. As Gross’ chart, “Stocks For The Really Long Run” shows, stocks, with their 6.6% annualized inflation adjusted returns, have vastly outperformed bonds and cash over the last one hundred years; a fact chronicled by Wharton professor Jeremy Siegel in his investment classic, Stocks For The Long Run. Gross maintains this track record is unsustainable for a number of reasons, not the least of which is PIMCO’s expectation that the economy will grow at a much slower pace for the foreseeable future.  Under PIMCO’s now famous “new normal” forecast, real GDP should crawl along at 1-2% a year versus the historical average of 3.5% in the post-war era.
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