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Ten new investment concepts, the time has come
Thereís a rumor going around that the Mutual Funds are broken and just canít work anymore, for a multitude of reasons. Here are some new and/or forgotten ideas that can get your investment program back on track. [September 21 2005]
Technical analysis rehabilitated
It takes a lot of discipline and rigour to reap the benefits of technical analysis. [September 15 2005]
Surviving without mutual funds
Investing always involves more questions than answers, and the idea that Wall Street has those answers and that they are imbedded in the products that they market to the "moneyed" public, is simply part of the brainwashing of the American investor. So, too, is the myth that Mutual Funds are a safer investment mechanism than a properly constructed portfolio of individual securities. Perhaps they should be, in concept. In reality, they haven't been for decades. [September 11 2005]
The challenge: to beat the market
Find a proven investment strategy, and then use it systematically and consistently. [Septmeber 09 2005]
So many to choose from
Faced with the vast selection of securities available on the market, the amateur investor is at least not devoid of technological means. [Septmeber 03 2005]
Growth versus value
Over the long term, value securities perform better than growth ones. [August 31 2005]
Stock markets in the age of the Internet
The Web encourages autonomous investors to execute more transactions, and more speculative ones. [June 17 2005]
Buy high, sell even higher
Stan Weinstein is one of the most popular technical analysts among amateur investors. [June 06 2005]
Catching upwardly revised profits
How to cash in on securities whose expected profits are revised upwards by financial analysts. [June 02 2005]
Caution! Analysts revise their recommendations and forecasts
The work of financial analysts can be described as such: They seek to forecast the results found in company quarterly and annual financial reports. Upon publication of these financial data, analysts react by either reiterating their forecasts and recommendations, or by revising them if the financial results deviate substantially from their predictions. [May 31 2005]
Momentous investment approach, without the charts
Since the beginning of the bull market of the 1990s, the momentum approach has taken root among the classic investment styles, which are either based on the value of securities, or on company growth. [May 26 2005]
Discipline is key, say quantitative investors
Why does the S&P 500 index perform better than 80% of mutual fund managers? Because itís a strategy that is applied in an entirely mechanical, disciplined and consistent fashion to bet on 500 of the largest American corporations. [May 23 2005]
Quantitative approach 101
Quantitative analysis in investment came to exist with the advent of personal computers and stock exchange databases. The idea that stock portfolios could be managed with the help of computers became so popular, that a new approach was born, characterized by its rigour and discipline. [May 20 2005]
Why momentum strategies will last
The slowness of markets and analysts to react to companies that rebound benefit momentum-based investment strategies. [May 12 2005]
Ultimate Price Momentum Series Study
Learn how adding delay filters on top of the Price Momentum Weekly's orders can improve the performance of the portfolios and, at the same time, reduces the number of orders to execute and the number of stocks to hold. [March 28 2005]
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