S&P 500 Bear Market Correction Potential

S&P 500 Bear Market Correction Potential This chart suggests a level of 1800 for the S&P 500 index, assuming 18x trailing earnings and $100/share due to the recession. Image: Real Investment Advice

U.S. Market Corrections since World War II

U.S. Market Corrections since World War II Since World War II, the 26 corrections have an average decline of 13.7% over four months, and have taken four months to recover. Image: CNBC

S&P 500 Drawdowns – Average Corrections since WW2

S&P 500 Drawdowns – Average Corrections since WW2 The recent correction has been sharper than the average since WW2, with the S&P 500 going to correction territory in a few days. Image: Goldman Sachs Global Investment Research

MSCI ACWI Total Return Index – Rallies and Corrections

MSCI ACWI Total Return Index – Rallies and Corrections Interesting chart showing the deviation of the MSCI AC World Total Return Index against its trend line, like the swing of a pendulum. Image: Fidelity Investments

S&P 500 at Risk of a 10% Correction

S&P 500 at Risk of a 10% Correction If the U.S. economy continues to deteriorate, the S&P 500 Index could fall into a 10% correction in the third quarter, according to Morgan Stanley. Image: Bloomberg

S&P 500 Index – Number of 5% Corrections Per Year

S&P 500 Index – Number of 5% Corrections Per Year Since 1990, there has been an average of 3.3 separate 5% declines for the S&P 500 per year. In a late business cycle, volatility increases. This is why, in 2019, we could see several drops of 5%. Image: LPL Financial LLC

What an Average Stock Market Correction Looks Like?

What An Average Stock Market Correction Looks Like? Stock market corrections are normal. On average, there is one correction per year, during 71.6 days and a decline in stocks of about 15.6% Image: Visual Capitalist

Time Taken for S&P 500 to Correct 10% from Peak

Time Taken for S&P 500 to Correct 10% from Peak The correction over the past six trading sessions is the fastest 10% decline in the S&P500 from a record high. Image: Deutsche Bank Global Research