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When the price of Macdonald’s Big Mac is rocketing, you can be sure that inflation is back. In the US, it was reported recently that the iconic burger now costs $6.05, on average with some variations across states. That’s 7.2% higher than a year earlier – the biggest jump since 1981, according to the National Restaurant Association.
Remember the dot-com era of the early 2000s? The Web’s potential inflated an extraordinary investment bubble that eventually burst in 2001. Some companies, like WebVan, imploded. Others hung on. A few, like Amazon, grew and rewarded their shareholders relatively richly.
In early March, gold breached $2,000 an ounce for the first time since August 2020. Buoyed by its reputation as a safe haven, the metal has rallied sharply since Russia invaded Ukraine raising uncertainty in Europe to levels not seen in a generation.
At last so-called ‘value’ stocks had their time in the sun in January. After lagging fashionable ‘growth’ stocks such as the big tech companies, boring banks, energy companies and others pulled ahead.
When the US Federal Reserve reported 7% annual US inflation for December 2021, it was the highest rate for 39 years, since June 1982. That takes us back to a time when inflation was a persistent problem for investors and portfolios were adjusted accordingly.