Preston George Pysh. Malk Williams. John J.
William D Gann. Phil Town.
Eli Broad. Patrick O'Shaughnessy.
Get this edition
Andrew Tobias. John L. Max Gunther. Aaron Brown. Van K.
Alexander Elder. Fisher Investments. Bestselling Series.
- Dear Mr. Buffett : what an investor learns 1,269 miles from Wall Street!
- The Lady Next Door.
- Dear Mr. Buffett: What an Investor Learns 1, Miles from Wall Street | Wiley.
- Art of Double Bass Playing (The Art of Series)!
- Shadow Of The Witte Wieven.
Harry Potter. Popular Features. New Releases.
Dear Mr. Free delivery worldwide. Expected to be delivered to Germany by Christmas. Description Janet Tavakoli takes you into the world of Warren Buffett by way of the recent mortgage meltdown. In correspondence and discussion with him over 2 years, they both saw the writing on the wall, made clear by the implosion of Bear Stearns. Tavakoli, in clear and engaging prose, explains how the credit mess happened beginning with the mortgage lending Ponzi schemes funded by investment banks, the Fed bailout and its impact on the dollar.
Through her narrative, we hear from Warren Buffett and learn how his enduring principles caused him to see the mess that was coming well in advance and kept him and his investors well out of the way. People who viewed this also viewed. Principles Ray Dalio. Add to basket. Buffett Roger Lowenstein. The Barefoot Investor Scott Pape.
Dear Mr. Buffett: What an Investor Learns 1, Miles from Wall Street by Janet M. Tavakoli
Unlock It Dan Lok. The Intelligent Investor Benjamin Graham. Black Edge Sheelah Kolhatkar. What It Takes Stephen A. The Snowball Alice Schroeder.
Fooled by Randomness Nassim Nicholas Taleb. Moneyball Michael Lewis. Kay believes that he and Tavakoli, unknowingly, lived and operated in different eras about 25 years apart, but with similar attitudes on the fundamental purposes of our lives.https://ininenuntrem.cf
Dear Mr. Buffett: What an Investor Learns 1,269 Miles from Wall Street
See Ch. As well understood by Buffett and Tavakoli, among dozens of corporations and billions of dollars, fair-minded CEOs who carefully analyze terms of stock options, bonuses, and severance payments as subjected to FASB accounting , can achieve judgments that substantially strengthen their companies and reduce or eliminate corruption and scandals. Buffett and Tavakoli accept the value of properly organized and operated hedge funds, but recognize that under the rules that have been put in place over the years, many investors who have participated in hedge funds were destined to suffer losses.
Even huge and sophisticated financial organizations may succumb to bad choices. The Federal Reserve System engineered a bailout of an otherwise threatened consortium of 14 banks and investment banks. The impression one gets is that he probably knows them better than the issuers and that he profits from his greater knowledge — as do the Berkshire Hathaway shareholders. This has resulted in an extraordinary insight into the complexities of the issues, the way the dominos fell and the interactions between various parties.
The authors' inside knowledge of the people involved, her exasperation with the poor understanding exhibited by the press and hence the inability to make concerns more public, and the lack of intervention by a slack Government that was blameful in the outcomes by its inaction if not by its policies makes the discussion very interesting reading. The reviewer made the mistake of trying to gain a detailed understanding of the crisis, the players and the sequence, but it became too complex with the enormous detail provided.
Only when it was approached as a documentary of the crisis did it became possible to gain an overall understanding without retaining all of the detail. Tavakoli abhors the corporate greed that led to the problems and the damage they have caused to millions of people throughout the world. The questionable role of the ratings agencies in, if not causing the turmoil, then causing many investors to make disastrous investment decisions is given some attention. Their lack of understanding of the instruments is appalling and their subsequent reliance on models to investigate and provide ratings incomprehensible.