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Stocks Hiding In Plain Sight

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Tuesday, July 7, 2015
Money and Markets
YOUR BEST SOURCE FOR THE UNBIASED MARKET COMMENTARY YOU WON'T GET FROM WALL STREET
Stocks Hiding In Plain Sight
by Jon Markman

Dear ,

Jon Markman

It's been lost in the kerfuffle over the Greek "No" vote this weekend, but there was an important jobs report issued on Thursday.

The June payroll data's headline figure was 223,000 jobs gained, vs. the consensus view at 233,000. Somehow 10,000 didn't show up. And even that was not so bad, but April and May were revised lower by a combined 60,000, which was not such a hot development.

The average payroll gain so far this year has been 208,000 per month, a slowdown from last year's average of 260,000 jobs per month. The unemployment rate fell from 5.5% to 5.3%, the lowest level of the expansion.

However, the labor force participation rate also hit a new low of 62.6% from 62.9%. That was the lowest level since 1977, which is disheartening and frustrating.

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I was a sophomore in college in 1977, so I can't offer any first-hand insights on the job market of that era. I did emerge from graduate school three years later into the worst recession since the Depression, when unemployment was at around 11%.

It was hard to find a good job, and employers didn't have to pay much. I sent out 200 resumes and got two responses. The best offer was from a tiny newspaper in western Wyoming. Before heading there, I got lucky and landed a $5.60-an-hour job at a newspaper, the L.A. Herald Examiner, which had just completed a brutal strike. We joked that the only people working there were just out of college, just out of jail or the child of a celebrity. We had them all.

But ultimately President Reagan and Fed chief Paul Volcker vanquished the economy's demons and it wasn't long before the market was off and running on the 1982-2000 bull market.


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I have always thought it would be awesome to go back in time and buy Wal-Mart (WMT) and Amgen (AMGN) back then, when they were just getting started as public companies. They're up a mere 76,755% and 158,554% since, respectively. How hard would it have been to pull those ponies by the tail and hold onto them through thick and thin?

Fortunately, you don't need to wonder too long. You can just do it right now. There are many companies like that at present. You just need to be brave and smart and have heart and really think about what the future might be like five years or 10 years from now.

Don't just look right in front of your feet. Gaze at the horizon, read a lot about current innovations and the direction of the population and get out in front of the wave. Health care advances have to be a part of that, along with new uses for artificial intelligence, machine learning, the "Internet of Things," autonomous vehicles and solar energy and online commerce.

In 1980, the wave of companies like Wal-Mart introducing national big-format stores was just getting started. That doesn't sound like much today, but it was as important back then as the advent of e-commerce is today. And, as for Amgen, it was innovating like crazy, and would become the first biotech to become a conventional pharmaceuticals maker.

There are many more of these long-term goliaths growing right in front of us, right now, in plain sight. Facebook (FB), for one, will probably last. Probably Amazon.com (AMZN) too. Probably smaller companies that we have discussed, like Ambarella (AMBA) and Mobileye (MBLY) and Palo Alto Networks (PANW).

We won't know for sure for years, but this is a long-term game played in real time. Don't miss out, and don't get discouraged when you fail from time to time. No matter what the circumstances of the economy or the broad market, smart management teams are taking advantage of the ruckus and the inattention of their rivals. Find and own those companies in times of turmoil to build your own fortune.

Best wishes,

Jon Markman


The investment strategy and opinions expressed in this article are those of the author's and do not necessarily reflect those of any other editor at Weiss Research or the company as a whole.

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