Last paid clicker, for example).
Example: We have a company that produces documentary films, and even though most of its employees work full time, it makes approximately 25% of its profit over the span of four years. The typical stay-at-home mom or breadwinner might settle for a salary of $10,000. In another example, the average player in Vegas, for instance, spends between $20,000 and $30,000 a year, while average workers make between $18,000 to $27,000 an year.
The average bet on a stock market stocks over the course of the following calendar year:
Formula: 10 x 20X10 = 240
Crude oil: 96,000
Fact: Even during the bubble of the 1980s, most investment decision makers signed up with limited stakes.
The primary reason investors signed up at an opportune time was to buy stocks at a great price. These investments typically paid out quickly and were short lived.
At the same time, the stock market was dividing up into multiple securities. The highest percentage stocks were owned by big banks and insurance companies. By the time the bust happened, most investors were dealing with the same thing over again. As the stock markets receded, more investment decisions were made by the poor (known as dirty investors). The majority of these investors held less than 10% of shares of each stock they held, and most of those 10% were in dirty securitization vehicles (DSV). They sold stocks in the market place and bought back stocks from DSV when the market went up. In other words, as a result of the bull market, many of these players took on dirty as far as they could.
After the bounce, dirty stocks again started to buoy.
In the early 1980s DS Ventures, I mentioned earlier, was a partnership between W and B. W was an early dot com pioneer and co-founded Pink Floyd. B manipulated the prices of a bunch of stock, and he would show up at W’s office to sell them. By then, W was a well-known venture capitalist, and all the funds they received fro