Cabot Global Stocks Explorer
- Chief Analyst for Cabot Wealth's Cabot Global Stocks Explorer
- 30 Years Industry Experience
- Author of Red, White & Bold: The New American Century
Carl Delfeld is chief analyst of Cabot Global Stocks Explorer published by Cabot Wealth. He is also the managing editor of Far East Wealth and chairman of the William H. Seward Center for Economic Diplomacy. Over the past three decades, he has held senior positions in business, finance and government, was a Forbes Asia columnist and author of Red, White & Bold: The New American Century.
You can often find exciting and profitable investment ideas at the edge of new technologies. California-based QuantumScape (QS) is working on some breakthrough electric vehicle battery technology backed by some heavyweight industrialists, as well as Volkswagen (VWAGY), observes Carl Delfeld, editor of Cabot Global Stocks Explorer.
Commodities have largely been in a bear market over the last decade and the pandemic led energy firms and miners to cut budgets, observes Carl Delfeld, editor of Cabot Global Stocks Explorer.
Cybersecurity is one of the fastest-growing segments of IT spending. Chief information officers consistently rank cybersecurity as their top spending priority, explains Carl Delfeld, editor of Cabot Global Stocks Explorer.
Headquartered in the shadow of Mount Fuji, Fanuc (FANUY) is the world’s leading manufacturer of computerized numerical control (CNC) devices that are used in machine tools and also serve as the “brains” of industrial robots, explains Carl Delfeld, editor of Cabot Global Stocks Explorer.
Carl Delfeld discusses how traders can exploit the US-China trade war and digs into opportunities in the broader Asian sector.
Carl Delfeld breaks down the current climate for U.S.-China trade relations. He explains why it is a mistake to expect one overarching deal to be reached in the near-term.
As the economic rivalry between America and China becomes more intense, what strategies should investors use to reduce risk and maximize gains? What countries and companies should we invest in and which should we avoid? Just how did these two countries become inevitable competitors and how will this great game play out?