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First, the London interbank offered rate (commonly known as Libor) is going up. And second, the dollar’s been going down.

Until mid-October, the relative performance of the Russell 2000 Index versus the S&P 500 Index loosely tracked the ratio of a basket of high-tax stocks compiled by Goldman Sachs versus their lower-tax peers. It made sense: Smaller firms tend to be more domestically focused than their larger-cap peers, and as such, were poised to benefit more from a decline in the U.S. corporate rate.

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