Which asset class will outperform the market?

In a new report, Wealth Insights, an investment research firm, examined the investment outcomes for individual and family wealth.

The firm, which is based in Boston, analyzed the performance of 20 asset classes.

The most common was equities, with the most assets at $10,000 and above.

The next two most common were bonds, with assets ranging from $2,500 to $5,000.

Then, the most common asset class was fixed income, with total assets ranging between $10 million and $100 million.

The least common was real estate, with a median total assets of $20 million.

Assets that were under $20,000 in total wealth were worth only 0.6 percent of the total wealth of the entire population.

The top asset class is real estate with a value of $2.3 trillion.

The second-most common asset category is stock market capitalization, with stocks worth $1.6 trillion and under worth a mere 0.2 percent of total wealth.

And then there is the emerging market asset class, with real estate worth $3.9 trillion and over worth a whopping 6.3 percent of wealth.

Wealth Insakes has previously analyzed the asset performance of other asset classes, like cash, and stocks.

For its analysis, the firm looked at assets under $10 billion in total assets and equities.

For each asset class it looked at its own portfolio and then used that information to analyze the performance over time.

For example, it looked to see if the average value of the asset class outperformed the market over time, by using data from the S&P 500 Index.

“The S&am Index has been very good at tracking wealth for more than 50 years,” said John J. Bogle, founder of Wealth Insaks and co-author of the report.

“We’ve been watching this index for a long time, and we’ve been able to see the trends.

And that’s what we were looking at.”

The index tracks the performance across the U.S. and across the globe over the last 20 years.

The report found that while the S.&amp.

500 Index was the most stable asset class for more decades than any other asset class over the past five decades, the index did not live up to expectations in the first half of this century.

For instance, during the late 1980s, the S &amp.

400 Index was outperforming the S -400 Index, and by 2000, it was outperformed by the S 500 Index, which had a median value of around $500 million.

However, in 2015, the average S&ams value was slightly below the median value for that period, at $1,100 million, according to Wealth Inskins.

The study also found that asset class performance over the first 20 years of the century was fairly consistent across the country.

“But by the end of the decade, the performance had become inconsistent,” said Bogle.

“That’s because asset class valuations were at their lowest in about 20 years.”

That’s because the S and S 500 started in the 1990s and were gradually getting smaller and smaller, according in the study.

“At the beginning of the 20th century, the U, S, and M portfolios were not quite as large and diversified as they are today,” Bogle said.

The index is currently $10.5 trillion.