Category Archives: Contrarian Investing Authors

Contrarian Investing Books to Read

The Five Rules for Successful Stock Investing: Morningstar’s Guide to Building Wealth and Winning in the Market by Pat Dorsey OVER the years, people from around the world have turned to Morningstar for strong, independent, and reliable advice. The Five Rules for Successful Stock Investing provides the kind of savvy financial guidance only a company like Morningstar could offer. Based on the philosophy that “investing should be fun, but not a game,” this comprehensive guide will put even the most cautious investors back on the right track by helping them pick the right stocks, find great companies, and understand the …Read more »

Robert J. Shiller Investment Philosophy

Robert Shiller

Based on the research and data of Professor Robert J. Shiller, smart investors know that market timing is a key success factor to building and maintaining wealth. Investor genius Warren Buffet made billions by buying the right companies at the right time – when “value screamed”! He wisely avoided the recent ‘tech bubble’ and kept his fortune in tact. “In the short run the market is a voting machine, in the long run it is a weighing machine”. Avoid buying when the market is too expensive and exploit market opportunities. CONTRARIAN INVESTING TAGSrobert shiller investment strategyshiller investment strategy

Benjamin Graham Investment Philosophy

Benjamin Graham

Benjamin Graham, the father of value investing, was perhaps the most influential investment figure of all time.His work laid the foundation of modern security analysis, and two of his books,The Intelligent Investor (1949) and Security Analysis(1934), are investment classics that remain bestsellers to this day. His Life and work have been inspiration for many of today’s most successful investors, including Warren Buffett, Michael F. Price, and John Neff. A few words of wisdom include the following: (1) Be an Investor, not a speculator “Let us define the speculator as one who seeks to profit from market movements, without primary regard …Read more »

Warren Buffett Investment Philosophy

Warren Buffett

Warren Buffett’s philosophy can be summarized into key principles: If you had invested $100 in Berkshire Hathaway when he took over in 1965, you would have about $220,000 today.   He views investing as buying a piece of a business, rather than “renting” shares of a company for the short term. Buffett looks at business fundamentals and prefers a business that is: 1. simple and understandable. His purchases are not determined by gloomy economic forecasts, or pessimistic stock market forecasts.  He tends to put fairly large sums of money into things that he knows and management that he trusts.  He doesn’t invest …Read more »

Benj Gallander Investment Philosophy

Benj Gallander

Benj Gallander has among the highest returns, both short- and long-term, in North America. Co-editor of Contra the Heard Investment Letter, columnist for The Globe and Mail, writer for Bloomberg and Canadian MoneySaver, Gallander’s approach has the investment world buzzing. His approach to investing is decidedly Contrarian. He does not believe in buying and holding until perpetuity. He thinks that stop losses are idiotic, like playing cards with your hand open. He redefines conventional norms of the risk-reward relationship. He rarely buys a stock that does not have a chance of a minimum 100 per cent return. He remains unconcerned …Read more »

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