This story was originally published here.
As a member of r/WallStreetBets, a popular Reddit forum, let me tell you this: It wasn’t supposed to ever happen. Our happy band of rag-tag investors was supposed to use our little corner of the internet to exchange risky stock investment ideas, not take down one of America’s most prominent hedge funds.
Yet here we are. In the past week, traders reading WSB and other forums have pushed GameStop (NYSE:GME) and a host of other highly shorted stocks to impossibly high levels, bankrupting at least one hedge fund and causing several platforms to halt trading. So ham-handed was Wall Street’s response that Congress members Ted Cruz and Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, long-sworn enemies, even managed a coordinated tongue-wagging (Twitter-wagging?) at the U.S. financial system.
But as Citadel picks up the pieces of Melvin Capital and Reddit users find their next short-squeeze target, people are starting to ask, “what’s next?” Story continues here.
List of Top 1% of Stocks Leaked to Public
If you have money in the stock market, you need to get your hands on the contents inside this envelope …
It contains a confidential list of the only basket of stocks you might ever need to own.
You see, of the roughly 3,700 publicly-traded companies on the stock exchanges … nearly all of them are “sucker stocks.”
Only about 70 are worth your time and attention.
Only about half of those — just the 35 safe stocks inside this envelope — are worth putting in your portfolio now.
In fact, a shocking study from the Arizona State University school of business confirms that …
“The entire gain in the U.S. stock market since 1926 is attributable to the best-performing four percent of listed stocks.”
Which means, 96% of stocks are virtually worthless.
They’re weighing down your portfolio and cutting into your returns.
The 35 stocks on this list, on the other hand, include what could be the most recession-resistant and crash-proof stocks at this time.
So you can find out what these 35 stocks are — absolutely free — and buy as many shares as you want.
Jon Markman, Senior Analyst