Investors must reckon with the likelihood that the worst is yet to come

The floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

Spencer Platt | Getty Images

August and September are historically the worst months for stocks. That was the case this year, how the S&P 500 index fell by 6.5% during this period.

However, most of the time, the rest of the year can provide a reprieve and help investors recoup losses. Don’t expect that to happen this time.

This view is not based solely on restrictive tariffs, political strife in Washington, DC, or the outbreak of war in the Middle East—although none of these are helpful. It’s more about what some of the specs tell us.

More of the year-end planning

Here’s a look at more coverage on what to do financially as the end of the year approaches:

Russell 2000: Yield curve raises concerns

Benefit from favorable stock entry points

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