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A week ago, I bought a $1,100 target market stock, which was a great bet on the Dow and the S&P 500.
The stock was down about 2% in the previous week, and was still a great buy.
But that stock has dropped about 3% over the past three days, and it’s on track to drop even further.
So what to do if you’ve already made your bet?
I’ll share my strategy for what I’ve learned about the stock market over the last few weeks.
I started investing in stocks on September 10, 2011, the same day the S.&%;P.
500 index began its slow but steady slide from 1929 highs.
The index’s fall began in late November, but it only started to drop in January.
I bought stock in all the big blue chips in the S &S, Dow, and NASDAQ over the next few years.
At the beginning of this decade, I didn’t invest in any stock for fear of losing all of my money.
I started to invest in stocks in 2011 after my wife and I had two kids, who were also little.
We had two big houses, and we wanted to save as much money as possible.
My wife said she’d be happy to pay off her house, but we also didn’t want to be burdened with paying off the mortgage.
So, I began to look at stock prices.
I didn;t look at the fundamentals of the stocks or their long-term growth.
I just looked at the price.
When the S%%&%; Dow began its rapid decline in mid-2012, I had my first big-picture view of what was happening in the stock markets.
In March of that year, I wrote a column for Fortune titled “A Big Fat Mess” about the problems in the financial sector, which included a list of the S stocks.
My article was published in the July issue of Fortune magazine, and my column has been read by hundreds of thousands of readers.
When I began my column in July 2012, I was bullish on S&&%.
I saw a lot of things that were wrong with the financial system, but I also saw an opportunity for stocks.
After I wrote that column, I started buying the S stock and ended up losing a lot.
But I wasn’t done.
I continued to make my picks until I realized that the stock had gotten much worse, and the economy was getting worse.
In March of this year, President Barack Obama declared a “day of reckoning,” saying that the economy is not performing well and that it needs to be “rebalanced.”
He said that the government needs to increase spending.
I had to do the same thing.
I have no choice.
So I invested in a stock that I could invest in and see what the price would be.
After I saw the stock drop by 3%, I began buying stocks that I felt were more stable and more profitable, and those stocks were getting worse and worse.
At the end of March, I finally decided to take my money out of S& amp;P&.
It had gone down about 50% in just three weeks.
Then, in August, I read an article that had a similar title, “Stock Market Crash: How to Profit from a Stock Market Crash,” and I decided to follow the advice of my wife.
I was on the S;P%& amp%; index and the stock was going down by about 4%.
My wife told me that I should take the stock down, but that I had other choices.
She said that I was probably going to lose my life savings if I didn’ t.
So, I did.
I saved up $5,000 and put it in a 401(k) account.
That was the beginning.
At first, I invested only in the blue chips of the big banks.
That’s when the S%;P& amp%; index went down by 4%, so I put all my money into S&ing stock.
But by the end, the index was down by 12%.
I didn’t buy the big S;%&s stocks until I began making more money from my stocks.
Then, I picked stocks that had high dividend yields and that would increase my earnings over time.
Then I started selling S&s.
I sold a lot in 2012, but the S.;%&& amp%.
index started to fall back to earth after I bought into S%&ing stocks in September of this years.
That year, the S:%&;amp%&% index fell by more than 10%.
I’ve learned that if you buy the S and S&; amp; stocks that have the best dividend yields, you will make a lot more money over the long term than if you invest in S&%amp%; stock that have low dividend yields.
In addition, if you take the S out of the index and reinvest