quarta-feira, 28 de setembro de 2016

"Na minha opinião, tudo terminará em caos criado pelas negativas e baixas taxas de juros", por Julian Robertson, fundador do Tiger Management e uma lenda no mercado financeiro

Abaixo, matéria da Business Insider publicada agora há pouco

Título da matéria:

"Tudo está numa bolha e terminará em caos", por "Julian Robertson,  fundador do Tiger Management e uma lenda no mercado financeiro

Ao longo da matéria, mais:

"Na minha opinião, tudo terminará em caos criado pelas negativas e baixas taxas de juros"


Everything is in a bubble and it will end in 'chaos'

Bob Bryan  

Julian Robertson, the legendary hedge fund manager behind Tiger Management, thinks there are central bank-fueled bubbles all over financial markets right now.

"We don't have negative rates here in the States yet, but i think it's tragic that we've taken rates down this far," said Robertson at Bloomberg's Surveillance Primetime event. "I know the Federal Reserves all over the world are trying to ensure prosperity, but in doing so I think they are ensuring a huge bubble which will be pricked and we will all be hurt by it."

In Robertson's opinion, negative and near-zero interest rates from central banks have allowed increased borrowing at low costs. That money has in turn been poured into financial assets, and eventually all the inflated asset classes are going to fall back to Earth.

"I would tell [investors] that in my opinion, there is going to be chaos created by the negative and low interest rates," Robertson told hosts Tom Keene and Mike McKee. "A conservative attitude has to be taken, whether that involves hedge funds or not is up to the individual investors. It is a way of ameliorating bubbles."

The bond market is at the heart of the coming chaos, according to Robertson, who said  bond-buying programs and negative interest rate policies have forced yields to record lows and driven prices to unsustainable levels.

"I don't think that's good and I think that's caused a big bubble in the bond market because people have nowhere else to put their money," Robertson warned.

Pain in the bond market would spread far and wide, according to Robertson. He said it would seriously impact financial stocks because banks are holding so many negative yielding bonds, and the chaos would carry "over to real estate" when the bubble pops. In other words, there are risks wherever investors look. 

"Unless they buy a beautiful piece of art like our ceiling or some picture or something of that nature," Robertson said.