Amazon is one of the world’s largest corporations. The company’s business ventures have seen the global brand become a household name. All this success is being attributed to the company’s adoption and incorporation of technology in the provision of services. What people quickly forget is that before Amazon was a corporation that invests significantly in space projects, in 1997 when the company went public, the price of its shares was $18.
— Paul Mampilly (@Paul_M_Guru) September 28, 2017
Compared to selling books online alone, currently, Amazon has a multitude of products and services they offer. The recent addition to the list of services the company provides is movie and music streaming, food delivery and cloud computing. That aside, Amazon has considerable interests in the healthcare sector, which they intend on investing on shortly.
Paul Mampilly has been following this issue and recently addressed the implication of the giant corporation’s involvement in the healthcare industry. David Larsen is a professional analyst at a reputable brokerage company. He recently stated that the question that people are asking is wrong; investors shouldn’t ask if Amazon will invest in the healthcare sector. Instead, the question that they need to ask is, when the retail giant will start investing in the American and possibly global healthcare system.
Paul Mampilly has been sensitizing his audience to be attentive to the advice being offered by David Larsen. The reason behind this is that when Amazon invests in healthcare, the people who stand to lose the most are the current everyday investors who have their stakes in the healthcare industry.
From Paul Mampilly’s perspective, which many financial experts agree on, the options Amazon is considering to invest on are currently being held by investors who are the company’s followers and subscribers to its services. Once Amazon invests in stocks in healthcare that pays enormous dividends, the effect will be devastating as the portfolio of investors who have invested in healthcare will be affected.
Over the years, companies that Amazon has invested in have I one way, or the other stopped being profitable. What happens to these companies is that their business spirals down which leads to a decrease in the prices of their shares. Experts including Paul Mampilly refer to the phenomenon as being Amazoned.
Paul Mampilly is a former American head fund manager who was top in his field. Over his career, Paul had several accomplishments, and by 42 he had exited active employment. Paul is currently an investor and seasonal contributor at Banyan Hill.
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