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The stock market has been up in value for more than three decades, thanks to the continued belief that stocks are a safe haven for investors.
But that belief has been shaken recently, thanks in part to a recent correction that wiped out more than $8 trillion in value.
That correction sent the S&P 500 index plunging by a staggering 23 percent in early 2017, which has continued to worsen over the past year.
The S&s have been in a steep decline since the first days of the financial crisis, and investors are still looking for a safe place to stash their money for a while.
It’s easy to see why investors are nervous.
The financial crisis and the collapse of the housing market led many investors to sell off stocks, especially the big-cap ones that had historically outperformed the S &Ps over the years.
The big market’s collapse has caused many to abandon stocks altogether, which means they have a lot of cash in their accounts and can invest it elsewhere.
While the Semiconductor Index, the S-cap index, and the SMA, the broad market average, have all lost value in the past decade, the market is still relatively healthy, at around $8.7 trillion.
The stock index has been in an incredible slide since 2008, when the global economy crashed, but the market has remained relatively stable, according to a report from MarketWatch.
Even with the massive drop in the market’s value in early 2016, stocks have bounced back quite well over the last three years, and their recent rebound has been largely due to the Federal Reserve’s stimulus spending.
According to MarketWatch’s data, the Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA) has risen more than 500 percent over that period, and is now trading at over 21,000.
That is nearly $8,000 higher than it was when the financial market crashed in 2008.
If you look at the SMP market, the index is trading above 7,000, and has been growing steadily since its early days in 2008, but has not recovered much since then.
That’s a major problem for investors, as the Smp market has a lot in common with the S and P indexes.
Both have been growing in value over the decades, and have more or less stabilized at around 7,500, according the report.
The DJIA is actually trading higher, as it has increased its gains since the financial crash.
The chart above shows the S MP index over the course of the past seven years.
This is the index’s most recent jump.
SMP has been rising since 2007, when it was near 6,000 and its annual gains exceeded $4 billion.
The index is currently trading at 6,100, and it’s still growing.
Investors are also getting anxious about the stock bubble that has been popping up for the past few years.
That bubble was fueled by the Fed’s stimulus, which boosted economic activity, as well as the government’s bailouts.
The bubble burst after the financial collapse in 2008 and since then, the stock markets have fallen.
But the market continues to be very volatile, as investors are waiting for the Fed to raise interest rates and the government to ease its grip on the economy.
The Fed has already signaled that it will start raising rates again soon, and many investors are worried that the Fed may increase its stimulus spending again.
This chart from Marketwatch shows the Dow’s annual gains since 2008.
It shows that the Dow has gone up more than 3,000 points in a row, and that’s because of a lot more stimulus spending, the Fed, and government policies.
While stocks have continued to rise since 2008 in response to the financial meltdown, the recovery has been slow.
In the first half of 2017, the financial sector contributed roughly 7 percent of the economic output, which is down from 9.4 percent in the same period in 2016.
Investors have been hesitant to spend much more money in the stock-market markets, because they think they can get a return on their investments in the future.
That hasn’t been the case, as stocks have gained in value, but their gains haven’t been enough to help their stock prices in the long run.
That means that the SMIE, the broader market average index, is still trading above the SDPE, which represents the S+P, which includes the SIP, SIPA, and SIPB.
SMIEs are generally considered to be a good indicator of how well a stock is performing over time, and they have risen sharply since the end of the Great Recession in 2007.
The market has grown about 20 percent over the same time period, which shows that stock prices are growing.
However, the overall market has continued its decline since 2008 when the SSPE was around 6,600.
It has been losing value at a fairly steady pace since the beginning of the crisis, which makes investors