When it comes to stock market intelligence: The stock market is still smarter than you think

In the midst of a bull market and a stock market bubble, stocks are still smarter and smarter, according to a new report from Intelligent Thesaurus.

“The smartest stock market of the 21st century is still the S&P 500,” the research firm says.

The report comes after an unprecedented increase in smart-stocks, such as Apple, Alphabet and Uber, which now hold more than half of the market.

And it comes on the heels of another smart-stock boom in the past few months: Shares of Twitter jumped nearly 50% after the company announced a $2 billion buyout.

The S&amps are now the most valuable stock market in the world.

But the rise of these stocks and their outsized price tags can be misleading.

Take Uber.

The ride-hailing company raised $1.6 billion in funding earlier this year, but it has not yet revealed how much of the new money will go to operating expenses, or whether it plans to raise more money.

The company has also been hit by a number of regulatory issues, including its failure to disclose some of its financing, a decision that could cost it $2.5 billion in a regulatory filing.

But according to the report, “there are no signs of this coming to a head.”

The company’s valuation is based on a valuation of Uber’s cash flow, which the firm says is “conservative” and includes a valuation for capital expenditures.

Uber has been struggling to raise money for its rideshare business, which it has tried to get into in recent years, as it seeks to diversify its business.

But Uber has not disclosed any cash reserves to fund ridesharing.

The firm said it is also looking to expand its driver workforce, with a goal of reaching 30% by 2020.

Uber’s market capitalization is also misleading.

The value of Uber shares is based primarily on the value of its common stock, which has fallen by about $400 per share since the beginning of 2017, according in the report.

Uber shares have fallen by more than 80% over the past 12 months.

According to the firm, the market capitalisation of Uber is more accurate than its “dynamic” stock price, which is based mostly on the valuation of its stock.

The stock is worth about $1,500 per share, which, according the report’s valuation, is more like the market cap of Apple.

In contrast, Apple shares have risen by about 60% over that same period.

Uber, meanwhile, is valued at about $15 billion.