Investors Chronicle is read by more people than any other weekly private investment magazine (on a Tuesday, in a first test, at Lords...ad nauseum). With a name that could only come from the 1860s (and does), Investors Chronicle is an intelligent and insightful weekly look at the financial world that is published by the Financial Times.
Each issue brings you the latest news for investors, detailing the last seven days and offering insight into the week ahead. The Investors Chronicle features some thought-provoking opinion pieces, advice for managing your money and portfolio in the areas of funds, shares and trading, offering in-depth insight and examination of monetary performance worldwide. It is packed full of great tips for investors, and covers topical issues in the world that will affect the markets. No investor should be without a copy of the Chronicle.
Buy a single copy of INVESTORS CHRONICLE or a subscription of your desired length, delivered worldwide. Current issues sent same day up to 3pm!
All magazines sent by 1st Class Mail UK & by Airmail worldwide (bar UK over 750g which may go 2nd Class).
There is no space for sentiment in the world of investments. It is all about the making of money, profit and loss, a cut-throat world where risks can offer great reward but potential catastrophe. This is something inherently human driven – all the decisions to buy and sell are in some way linked to human behaviour, though often in many cases the actions themselves are taken by computer software. Whether the proliferation of software in buying and selling on the market should proliferate to the degree it does is a rather thorny issue – it’s not too hard to imagine a situation where a bug, hack or merely strange set of circumstances means that the world’s economy is destroyed by computers we designed to make money from it.
Regardless of this unanswered question, the markets make for fascinating study. They seem alive, responding to different stimuli – news might come through about a problem with a particular commodity or firm and the markets will flinch and recoil. It might prove stubborn in one area, fickle and capricious in others. Perhaps the worlds first artificial intelligence might not be created in an electronics lab, but arise from the complex set of interacting computers that control and shape the world’s financial markets. Who knows, maybe one day they will be buying and selling us…? NB