VTA Publications is a distributor of non-fiction educational materials. They design and produce long distance education courses and other materials, which focus on economics and finances. They gather experts in their field to provide the most sound advice to help people learn about the business world and investing. Stock trading and retirement planning are just a few of the topics covered in these courses. VTA Publications aims to help their clients make the most money possible.
Jim Hunt, CEO of VTA Publications, has been successful in the stock market. He is known for spotting trends and predict activity, which has led to his success on the stock market. He has written a publication and course called “Wealth Wave.” Jim Hunt compares the stock market much to waves. What goes up must come down and vice versa. When the stock market goes down, the money does not disappear it just transfers. Jim Hunt wants to teach people how to tap into that money, so they can get wealthy like the rest. Hunt also taps into retirement planning, and what to do with the money once they have it. VTA and Hunt want to teach their clients how to make the most of their money to retire comfortably.
Economic troubles in Venezuela have rippled into the global stock market. Several companies heavily involved with oil are experiencing exposure problems due to slow payments from Venezuela. In simple terms, exposure problems could be referred to risks incurred by various companies due to the instability in Venezuela’s economy. Investors who buy into these companies through purchasing publicly traded shares are buying the exposure problems.
Investment advisors like Danilo Diaz Granados are actively suggesting to investors great and small to avoid certain companies due to their position in the Venezuelan market. In essence, companies are reliant on revenue from the country and are not receiving it. Some have dubbed this “working for free”, although that is a simplistic description of the problem occurring in Venezuela.
Ultimately, if companies are putting out money in Venezuela and not receiving due payments, the losses end up being reflected in the stock prices. No company is going to increase its involvement in the Venezuelan market with these conditions. Likely, there will be decisions to start pulling out and decreasing efforts and activities in the country. No publicly traded company wants to experience a decline in its stock price and surely will back out of deals that are dragging the price downward.
Venezuela truly does need to take drastic action in order to reverse its current economic situation. Granted, the government is trying but the efforts do not seem to be delivering any sustained results.