Terry Smith states that in deciding whether Britain want to be part of the EU, voters should ask themselves whether or not it is advantageous to the UK to be part of that trading bloc.
Terry Smith writes that trying to time markets can achieve the opposite of what is desired and points out that there are only two types of investors – those who know they can’t make money from market timing, and those who don’t know they can’t.
Terry Smith details his ten golden rules for investing, which are designed to help private investors avoid many of the common basic mistakes that people make.
Terry Smith explains why instead of chasing high-risk stocks on the promise of superior portfolio performance, investors should seek to buy 'boring' quality companies and hold them for the long-term.
Terry Smith says George Osborne should look to Estonia and stop talking about growth and instead say: ‘It is unrealistic to target significant growth, and a change of strategy to spend more would simply demonstrate the Law of Diminishing Returns.’
Terry Smith explains what investors can learn from the Tour de France - like cycling, investing is a test of endurance and the winner will be the investor who finds a good strategy or fund and sticks with it.
Terry Smith argues that the City's travails are part of the wider financial crisis which started in 2007. For a historical precedent, go back 80 years he says – but beware the conclusions you draw from the Great Depression.
Terry Smith comments on the UK political party conference season in 2012, stating that politicians offered only half-baked ideas and little insight into how to address the UK’s problems.
Terry Smith comments on the implications of the Libor scandal on retail banking, arguing that it demonstrates why investment and retail banks must be separated.