December 10, 2021

The markets are in a tailspin, but the two biggest asset managers in the world are on a collision course.

In a week when the Dow Jones Industrial Average hit an all-time high, investors and analysts alike were left scrambling for a way out of the mess, and both have been hit hard by the latest selloff.

On Tuesday, the Nasdaq composite index of small-cap stocks, which has been battered by a wave of selloffs, fell as much as 1.4%, hitting its lowest level since late June.

The S&P 500, the index of 500 companies, was down 1.1% as of 7:06 p.m.

ET.

The Nasdaq, meanwhile, closed at its lowest point since mid-May.

On Wednesday, the S&amps fell 0.9% as the benchmark index of global stocks dipped.

The Dow Jones fell 1.3% in early trading, while the Nasco was down 0.3%.

In the broader market, stocks were off less, though, with the Dow up 1.7% in New York.

But for the S &Ps and Nascos, the selloff could mean the end of a decade of record profits for the three asset managers.

Clark and Ap are the two largest U.S. mutual funds, with assets of more than $100 billion.

They are based in Omaha, Nebraska, and their CEO, Bob Fekete, is a former Goldman Sachs executive.

They both are based on Wall Street’s Upper East Side, with Feketes hedge fund, the Feketts Capital Group, in the heart of Manhattan.

Both are based mainly in the United States, but both have diversified holdings.

Feketo and his firm make their money from short selling and index manipulation.

His firm is also a key player in the derivatives market.

Clarity for investors, analysts, and traders is critical, because these are the sectors where the financial markets are at their most vulnerable.

“If one of these two financial firms falls, there’s no way to fix it,” said Richard Wozniak, chief investment officer at S&p Capital IQ, a broker-dealer group.

“And I don’t think that they will.”

Investors are increasingly worried about the S.&amp.;P 500 index, which lost nearly 9% of its value over the past month and is down about 8% in the past two weeks.

The decline has been compounded by the decline in Wall Street, with financial stocks losing more than 15% of their value.

The index is down more than 10% over the last year, and it was down 5% for the week ending June 12, according to the Wall Street Journal.

The Standard &amp.; Poor’s 500 index was down 2% over that time, and the Russell 2000 index was up about 9%.

Fekethe Fekets have had a tough time keeping up with their competitors.

Last week, the two firms posted a combined loss of $11.7 billion in their latest financial year.

The Russell 2000 lost about $15 billion in a year.

“They’re trying to do the best they can, and they’re not getting very far,” said Brian Murphy, an analyst at Bernstein.

“We don’t want to be in that position, and I don’st think they’ll ever be.”

The market has seen a slew of large market selloffs in recent weeks.

On Thursday, the Dow fell 2.7%, the S and P 500 fell 4.5%, and the Nasps fell 4%.

And on Friday, the Russells fell by nearly 4%.

The S.P. 500 index fell by 3.5% on Thursday, and by 4.2% on Friday.

A month ago, the three indexes traded at near record highs.

“This market is not going to be the same,” said Robert Green, a partner at BMO Capital Markets.

“People need to understand that the markets are a far more fragile place than they have been in years past.”

Feketye has said he is ready to take a hit.

“It’s a bad thing to be under stress, but there is no point in trying to avoid it,” he told investors last week.

“I’m ready to be hit and I’ll be ready to deal with it.”

Fecheto and Ap were not the only ones to take hit.

Last Friday, Citigroup said that its trading losses had been more than double that of Feketon and that it had lost nearly $5 billion since May.

On Monday, the brokerage firm posted a $6 billion loss for the year.

On Friday, Feketus’ biggest financial clients included U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron, which paid Feketeres $10 million to take the lead on the prime ministers Brexit negotiations, according