When does the stock market get into the high gear?

When the markets do hit the high-hanging fruit, the money is flowing in, with a median of $6,700 in investment returns over the past year for the 20 largest stock funds.

The average return was $4,800, up $500 from the year before, according to data from ETF Investment Properties, a firm that tracks fund flows.

In the second quarter of 2017, funds in the S&P 500 index earned a median return of 8.6%, the highest quarterly average in more than a decade.

The average dividend yield rose to 3.1% in the past quarter, up from 3.02% in Q2 2016, according a report by the investment bank, Vanguard.

In other words, stocks in the index are earning higher returns than their peers in the broader market, and investors are taking advantage. 

While the overall market has been performing better than the S.&amp.;P 500, stocks have been in a steady decline since the election of President Donald Trump in November.

Since the election, the Dow Jones Industrial Average has lost nearly 4,000 points, or 1.4%.

The Dow has been on a downward spiral since Trump took office.

The index has lost more than 4,700 points since Trump’s election.

That was the largest decline since June of 2007.

The S&amps has had its worst run in a decade, as its benchmark stock index is down over 12% in 2017.

The S&ap, which tracks the performance of the S &L stocks, is down 3.2%.

“The stock market has seen an unprecedented amount of volatility over the last year.

You’ve seen it on the day after the election.

You have seen it during the election,” said Scott Fenton, the CEO of the Boston-based investment firm.”

I think there’s an opportunity here for the S;&amp ;P 500 to rebound, especially given the volatility.”

The market is rebounding because the Federal Reserve has continued to pump money into the economy.

In March, it raised interest rates by 0.25% for the first time since December.

That has allowed investors to borrow money for their investments.

It also means the stock markets have been able to rally more quickly.

“In general, you would have thought that stocks would have peaked in January and started to tank, and it’s happened, but it’s actually the opposite,” Fenton said. 

“I don’t think you can put a number on it yet, but I would say that the market has peaked and is on the upswing.”

Investors are not going to give up on stocks any time soon, he said.

The stock-market boom has also made some investors rich.

Vanguard, which offers its own index fund, reported that it has more than $1 trillion under management.

Fenton expects that to grow to $1.3 trillion by 2025.

“We’re going to be doing that for a while.

It’s not a matter of if, but when, and I think we’re going do it with the same level of commitment that we have in the market right now,” Fenter said.”

If you’re in the right place, you can have a lot of money.”

The US investment class has been losing ground

A major reason for the decline in the US investment-class market is a change in how investors approach buying and selling stocks.

Investors are now looking at the broader sector, where a significant portion of the stock market has gone, rather than focusing on individual stocks, analysts said.

Investors have moved away from the buy-and-hold mentality and instead are taking a longer-term view, looking at a broader portfolio, said Steven Rolfes, a senior economist at Morgan Stanley.

Rolfes said that’s a shift from the 1980s when investors were focused on individual companies and the stocks they owned.

“I think the more we understand the entire sector, the more it’s becoming less about the stock and more about the company,” Rolfs said.

The most significant change in the market is the shift to a long-term portfolio approach.

Rolfers said the more information you have about the entire industry, the less you’re looking at individual companies.

“It’s the same thing with mutual funds.

It’s the broader market, it’s the sector,” he said.

“When we look at the entire market, we’re looking more at the overall sector, and that’s where the big winners are.”

Rolfers noted that a large portion of that change is due to the changing structure of the US equity market.

The US equity markets were historically more conservative and held stocks that would go on to outperform in the short term.

In the past, those stocks were often based in China, India and other emerging markets, while smaller companies in the United States and abroad.