Before I saw a poster saying that 10 years after the 2008 financial crisis, the gap between the rich and the poor has been widened because of the different share allocation ratios among the top 10% households, the top 40% middle and high income households and the last 50% middle and low income households in the United States.
Similarly, the gap between the rich and the poor has widened after the crisis in China, which may be more serious. The core reason is the different proportion of housing allocation in different income families.
If you're pessimistic about the economy at this point, and if you think it's actually a crisis, think about possible changes in the next 10 years.
Although you may be a natural choice, it's better to think about it at the bottom line.
"What kind of asset allocation can at least ensure that you don't fall into class?" "
To some extent, this long-term probabilistic problem is the one that can really help us get rid of the fog for long-term thinking and arrangement.
When I asked this question, I did not try to export my judgment and attitude.
I know that many of our small partners are extremely smart and resourceful on short-term issues and many other issues. They start and fall with knives and never get muddy with tiles. As long as I run fast enough, the retreat will not catch up with me.)
However, why the principle of "short to make quick money, do more to make big money" is effective is worth thinking about when small partners are behind.