#seasonality

  1. COVID-19 likely to peak in colder months as virus becomes endemic, finds study

    By Jenny Blair As COVID-19 becomes endemic in the United States, infecting populations in wave after wave annually, scientists are trying to determine whether the timing of these surges will ever be predictable. According to a new study by researchers at the Yale School of Public H
  2. How The 'January Effect' Could Spark Tech Stock Renaissance In October, Q4

    By Piero Cingari Technology stocks are likely to have a high probability of rallying in the just-started month of October and then extending their positive performance into the fourth quarter of the year. This optimistic outlook is substantiated by a study conducted by Datatrek Res
  3. Why It’s Too Soon to Call It Covid Season

    Covid seems to spike twice a year—but unlike with flu season, not in a predictable pattern. That could be due to the virus, the environment, or the people it is infecting. By Maryn McKenna Fall has arrived, flu shots are rolling out in pharmacies, and pediatricians are watching for
  4. 'Volatility Is Dead' Debate Heats Up As S&P 500 Braces For The Worst 10 Days Of The Year

    By Piero Cingari The S&P 500 index has proven itself to be a seasoned sailor in 2023, gliding gracefully through market waters, steering clear of perilous tempests that could have thrown it off course. For more than 100 trading sessions, the S&P 500, as tracked by the SPDR S&P 500
  5. S&P 500 Seasonality: The Chart That Sends Shivers Down Spines In September, But With Peculiar Twist

    By Piero Cingari In the world of financial markets, September brings a sense of dread that’s hard to shake. It’s the month that has Wall Street on edge, and for good reason. A recent in-depth seasonality analysis on the S&P 500 Index conducted by Bank of America analyst Stephen Sut
  6. Covid-19 has changed and so has our immunity. Here’s how to think about risk from the virus now

    By By Brenda Goodman, CNN Covid-19 was never just another cold. We knew it was going to stick around and keep changing to try to get the upper hand on our immune systems. But we’ve changed, too. Our B cells and T cells, keepers of our immune memories, aren’t as blind to this virus
  7. 56 Million-Year-Old Eocene Global Warming May Indicate A Wetter Future

    shared paper “Modeling of Earth's response to global warming has suggested dry regions will become more arid and wet regions will experience more precipitation, with an uneven distribution of moisture in the atmosphere. With enhanced seasonality, there will likely be more severe c