Why is the stock market booming? | What to know about the stock-market crash and recovery

A decade ago, there was no doubt that the US stock market was on a bubble.

And even in the years before that, when stocks were still rising, there were signs that the market had been overvalued.

But over the past few years, as stocks have started to fall and the economy has been in recovery mode, things have changed.

In fact, as the Dow Jones Industrial Average has lost nearly 400 points over the last three months, the S&P 500 index has lost more than 100 points.

And the Dow is now down about 50 per cent.

There are a lot of reasons for this.

But one of the biggest, according to Michael Siegel, an economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, is the market’s perception of the economic recovery.

“This is an area where the economy is doing better than people think it’s doing,” he said.

“There’s an overvaluation of the recovery.

There’s a lot more uncertainty about the future than people realized.”

The Dow is up about 3 per cent in 2017 and has gained more than 7 per cent since the end of 2015.

The S&P 500 is up 4.3 per cent, the Nasdaq is up almost 4 per cent and the Russell 2000 is up more than 4 per a cent.

In the past decade, the economy was recovering from the Great Recession and the stock markets were recovering as well.

But things have been slow in the past three months.

And there is a lot that remains uncertain.

A lot of investors, including Siegel and others, have taken the view that there is still too much uncertainty about where the recovery is headed and that the stock indexes should have gone into recovery a long time ago.

And that’s not necessarily true.

In many ways, the markets are in recovery from the recession.

There is a new wave of job growth that’s creating demand for goods and services.

Companies have added jobs at a rapid clip.

And inflation has slowed down as the unemployment rate has been falling.

Still, some investors remain concerned about the economy.

“Investors seem to have a lot to be concerned about,” said Daniel Loeb, a former chairman of the Federal Housing Finance Agency who now advises clients on the role of risk in financial markets.

“The risk is still there.

It’s a very challenging environment.

We’re not in the recovery phase of the economy.”

In fact.

the U.S. economy is growing at a slower pace than many of its peers around the world.

The unemployment rate is down to 7.7 per cent from 9.2 per cent just before the recession, and the unemployment-to-population ratio is down from 11.2 to 10.4. But the U