Here’s everything you need to know in finance this morning.
Goldman Sachs economists say fears rise that US-China trade war leading to recession: Goldman Sachs Group Inc said on Sunday that fears of the US-China trade war leading to a recession are increasing and that Goldman no longer expects a trade deal between the world's two largest economies before the 2020 US presidential election.
ASX finishes higher on Monday, here are 8 shares you missed: The best performing ASX share, gold prices, the Aussie dollar and brent oil levels - here’s everything you need to know about where we finished up on Monday.
The latest ASX 200 stocks to be upgraded by top brokers: The jury’s still out on whether investors should be using any dip in the market to top-up on shares as some experts believe we are facing another impending sell-off as we head into spring.
‘Cheap’, ‘exploitative’: Woolworths, Coles cop backlash for plastic collectables: Thousands of Aussies have joined the ‘#futurelandfill’ campaign that calls for supermarkets’ “wasteful” collectible toys to be banned.
Cold showers, battery power: Extreme measures these Aussies have taken to save on power bills: Australian households have been on rollercoaster ride with energy prices over the past decade, forcing some of us to take extreme measures to reduce our winter power bills. How far would you go?
How to get financial freedom by buying property: I’ll let you in on a little secret... wealthy people don’t do different things; they just do things in a different way - from the way they think to the actions they take. Being a property investor or a business owner is like owning the proverbial money tree – you control something that makes money for you, without the need to even be there.
‘It’s a red flag’: Why staying late at work won’t earn you brownie points: According to the Oxford dictionary, ‘presenteeism’ is the practice of being present at one’s place of work for more hours than is required. And presenteeism isn’t something Seek’s group HR director, Kathleen McCudden encourages. Here’s why.
Has Disney finally made theme park prices too high? Walt Disney has steadily increased prices at its US theme parks. That's led to revenue increases, but overall attendance has dropped. That drop may be intentional: Pricing is a lever Disney can use to control crowds, delivering a better experience for those who can afford it while maximising revenue for the company.
Yahoo Finance's All Markets Summit will take place in the Shangri-La, Sydney on the 26th September and will bring together some of the best minds in business, government, academia and entrepreneurship to examine the most critical issues facing Australia.