Much like globalization has permeated most corners of the U.S. economy, investing in the stock market has become more of an international venture than ever before. The S&P 500, which includes the 5001 largest publicly traded businesses in the United States, has significant exposure to the global markets, with between 40% and 50% of aggregate revenue being generated internationally each year since 20002. While this expansion abroad has allowed for substantial growth opportunities for U.S. companies, it has also increased the complexity of evaluating the fundamentals of the underlying businesses. Differences in business dynamics across various markets can create complications for investors, but geopolitical considerations tend to have a far more marked influence on stock prices in the short term.
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