A bear market is when the market loses more than expected, but the economy does better than expected.
In a bear rally, the economy’s performance can be stronger than anticipated.
A bear is when a market falls below its previous trend, which is usually the case when there are a lot of new entrants.
In that case, you’re probably not getting out of the bear.
This market is often referred to as a bear bull market.
For example, the Nasdaq Composite is up more than 40% since the end of 2017.
So far this year, the S&P 500 has risen more than 1,300 points, or more than 25%.
That’s a lot.
It’s also been the longest bull market on record.
Here are the five biggest bear markets of the last century.
1929: The stock market crash that occurred after the crash of 1929 has been dubbed the Great Depression.
It had a devastating effect on the U.S. economy.
In the United States, inflation was at about 5% and the unemployment rate was around 7%.
The market plunged, and the economy lost more than 3.5 million jobs.
The crash wiped out the value of all of America’s stocks.
It was one of the worst stock market crashes in history.
In 1929, there were over $4.2 trillion in the market, or about half of the total market value at the time.
That was a huge amount of money that nobody had seen before.
The stock crash was so severe that the Federal Reserve was forced to create a national bank.
When that happened, the Federal Government made sure that it was not allowed to do more than it was legally allowed to.
So, the stock market collapsed and the Fed was forced by the Constitution to keep the market stable.
The markets were so low that the Fed stopped printing money, and that was the end.
The market dropped by a total of $3.9 trillion, or 6.4%.
The stock markets collapsed because the economy did not recover in the short term.
It took a while to recover.
It could have been worse, because the market was so volatile.
1997: The tech bubble burst.
The tech sector had been booming for decades.
It grew rapidly in the early 2000s, but it had never done that before.
Then in the mid-2000s, it started to fall off a cliff.
In early 2018, the market collapsed again, and investors got angry.
The Federal Reserve stopped buying bonds, and many investors panicked.
The U.N. approved the largest bailout in U. S. history.
It also created the Financial Stability Board, a central bank that is supposed to oversee the financial markets.
That created a glut of money in the markets, which made them even more volatile.
Investors started dumping the stock markets.
The price of the stock fell by over 50% in the first half of 2018.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average lost about 40% of its value by that time.
The S&s index fell by nearly 100%.
T.E.P. index dropped by 20%.
The Nasdaq fell by more than 15%.
In 2018, stocks in the United Kingdom and Germany crashed, and in France, the Bourse de la Reine de France, or BORF, collapsed.
Investors bought a lot more bonds than they were supposed to.
It got so bad that many banks were forced to give themselves a credit rating.
It then became the biggest market crash of the modern era.
2007: The financial crisis hit.
The financial sector in the U and Europe was struggling, and there was a lot at stake.
The global economy was on the verge of collapse, and a lot was at stake for the world’s largest economy.
The banks were struggling, the U, U.K., and European Central Bank (ECB) were struggling to keep up with the huge amount at stake in the global economy, and for the banks to maintain profits.
The crisis was really about the banking system.
The BORFs bailouts were supposed, and they were going to be enough to save the banks.
But as the crisis got worse, it became clear that the banks would not be able to keep their profits.
This is when they went bankrupt.
2006: The housing market crash.
The housing bubble burst in 2007, and it led to the biggest economic crisis since the Great Panic of 1837.
The economic collapse hit the financial sector hardest.
Banks started to fail, which meant the banks had to pay their shareholders more.
As the banks failed, the price of their assets fell.
The banking sector lost billions of dollars.
In 2006, the government bailed out the banks, and at that point, they were able to get on their feet again.
But it took several years for them to recover, and by 2007, they had already gone through a massive recession.
It ended up costing the country $1.8 trillion in