- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- McGraw-Hill Education
- 15 Illustrations, unspecified
- 241 x 165 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 453 g
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Good Stocks Cheap: Value Investing with Confidence for a Lifetime of Stock Market Outperformance
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Good Stocks Cheap provides a low-risk, easy-to-understand approach to the money management style that has made value investors like Warren Buffet and Seth Klarman so rich.
marshalls proven framework integrates the three disciplines that successful value investors rely uponfinance, strategy, and psychologyto help you crush standard returns over the long run. this model works in overheated markets by showing which companies are likely to excel operationally over time; and in downturns, by revealing which of these outperformers are most underpriced and best to buy.
Tobias, 19 december 2017
Not what I was expecting. Based on the title, I thought that this book would actually help me out but I was very disappointed. Struggled to finish the entire thing and was not even helpful...
Bloggat om Good Stocks Cheap: Value Investing with C...
Kenneth Jeffrey Marshall teaches value investing in the masters in finance program at the Stockholm School of Economics in Sweden, and at Stanford University. He also teaches asset management in the MBA program at the Haas School of Business at the University of California, Berkeley. Marshall is a past member of the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research; he taught Stanford's first-ever online value investing course in 2015. He holds an MBA from Harvard Business School.
part i: foundations
chapter 1: the quiet outperformer
chapter 2: why stocks?
chapter 3: price and value are different
chapter 4: measuring performance
part ii: the value investing model
chapter 5: understanding the business
chapter 6: accounting is a language
chapter 7: capital employed
chapter 8: operating income
chapter 9: free cash flow
chapter 10: book values and shares
chapter 11: past performance
chapter 12: future performance
chapter 13: shareholder-friendliness
chapter 14: inexpensiveness
chapter 15: price drives risk
chapter 16: misjudgment and misaction
part iii: maintenance
chapter 17: portfolios and selling
chapter 18: endurance
chapter 19: generating ideas
chapter 20: differences among value investors
chapter 21: preservation