Issues that affect the economy

The secret is out: the real NASDAQ 100 price-to-earnings ratio *

Currency Growth
Dollar versus Oil and Gold
Dow 1929 Comparison
Fed Foreign Custody Holdings
Gold Fear Index
Government Deficits
Home Equity
Household Debt Burden
S&P 500 Earnings Variance
NASDAQ 100 Real Price-to-Earnings Ratio (PE)
Velocity of Money
Yield Curve

Bulls vs Bears

Index History

Advance Decline Ratio
Agricultural Prices
Capacity Utilization
Consumer Credit
Consumer Price Index (CPI)
CRB Index
DJIA/S&P 500 Divergence
Dollar Cash Index
Durable Goods
Factory Orders
Gross Domestic Product (GDP)
Housing Market Index (HMI)
Housing Starts
Industrial Production
Initial Jobless Claims
Light Sweet Crude Cash
Loan Officer Survey
London Gold PM Fix
Manufacturing ISM
Money - Zero Maturity
New Home Sales
Non-Farm Productivity
Non-Manufacturing ISM
Personal Income
Producer Price Index (PPI)
Retail Sales
S&P 500 Index
S&P 500 PE Ratio
Trade Balance
U.S. Treasury Yields
Unemployment Rate
Volatility Index (VIX)


* The NASDAQ-100 Index is a modified market capitalization-weighted index. This means companies with bigger market capitalization are over-weighted in this index. NASDAQ does not publish the price-to-earnings ratio of the NASDAQ 100 Index. To get the true picture of the set of stocks that make up the NASDAQ 100 Index, this table shows the actual trailing earnings per share ("EPS") and market price of each component company.

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