Think it’s impossible to invest without platform charges? Think Again.
An i-stock account is FREE so every pound deposited can be invested in one of our available investment funds. We are delivering a platform quality service without the platform fees.
Every investment fund does include a portfolio charge, but this is generally deducted at source. This means an i-stock account will always display the net value, all of which belongs to the client.
Not only that, but if the Government’s ISA allowance was to increase over time, the difference shown here would simply increase.
i-stock always sends a client quarterly statements and will provide full access to their account, meaning easy accessibility and visibility.
By changing the game, we can help you achieve your client’s financial objectives. No matter how big. No matter how small. Don’t delay, call us on 01753 867000 and add value to your clients’ ISAs and GIAs now.
*Source of data: i-stock
Want to know more about the Equity Markets?
Please contact us here:
There is no excerpt because this is a protected post.
The US dollar index, which represents the value of the dollar against a basket of developed market peers, fell through key technical support to its lowest level in 2 years.
There are growing signs that the US dollar may finally roll over.
Despite suffering the worst pandemic in over a century, and the sharpest economic contraction since the second world war, global equity and bond markets staged one of the fastest recoveries of all time in Q2.
The 10 year US Treasury yield has remained remarkably steady over the last few months, particularly as inflation expectations have gradually risen.
Those stocks that outperformed during the corona crisis are the same ‘winners’ that outperformed before the crisis.
The recovery in US equity prices, from the corona crisis, has been one of the most rapid in history.
China’s economy has transitioned, from an industrial export-led model, towards services.
Commodities are nothing if not cyclical. They rise and fall in value with remarkable consistency over time.
Quantitative easing, or QE, is where a central bank creates money to buy bonds. The goal is to keep interest rates low and to stimulate the economy during periods of economic stress.
In January 2019 Jerome Powell pivoted from a policy of interest rate increases and balance sheet cuts to interest rate cuts and, later that year, balance sheet expansion.
Over the last decade, the Fed has increasingly resorted to unconventional monetary policy, such as quantitative easing, or QE, to stimulate the economy.