How much is stock owned by Americans?
The American Airlines stock market index, known as the OTCBB, has been losing money for the past three years.
The stock price of American Airlines dropped 9.7% in 2016, according to data from FactSet, the data-tracking firm.
At the same time, American Airlines’ net income rose 11.5% in the year to the end of June, according, FactSet.
The OTCB index is not the only indicator of the stock market’s health.
Other indexes like the S&P 500 and the Nasdaq also have dropped for the same period.
This article is the first in a series examining how Americans own their shares of American airlines stock.
In this article, we’ll take a look at how much Americans own in stock.
How much do Americans own?
According to the latest data from Nasdaq, Americans own approximately 6.2% of American’s stock.
The average American owns roughly 1.8% of the entire stock market.
According to data released by the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, the median American owns a total of about 1.2 million shares of U.S. stock.
Of course, this number is based on the U.K., Ireland, and Australia, as well as China and Japan.
In addition to the OTTBB and NASDAQ, many other indicators that indicate how many Americans own stock include the Dow Jones Industrial Average, S&s, Nasdaq and the Standard & Poors Index.
For example, the Dow is the most widely traded stock in the world, and its price is up 774.2 points in 2017.
That’s up from a fall of 1,716.6 points in 2016.
The S&p 500 index is the second most traded stock market in the United States, and is up 1,051.6 percent.
So what are Americans owning in stock?
According the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC), the average American has about $2,600 in stocks and bonds.
That figure is up from $2.7 million in 2016 and $2 million in 2015.
In other words, the average U.D. citizen owns about 6.8 million shares.
If you think this is a lot, consider that Americans own an average of just over 9 million shares in the stock markets of many other countries.
The United Kingdom, for example, has more than 100,000 companies, and the Netherlands has more stocks than the U of A. In addition, there are more than 8,000 American companies that are part of the Nasosdaq exchange, including several airlines.