Alex Jordon Reducing investment costs can have a major impact on expected returns in your retirement and/or investment portfolio, more so than many people realise. Investing in a fund where the manager is paid big bucks to speculate on individual stocks and market timing (a technique known as "active" management) is not only hit-and-miss in terms of the final results, it is also expensive. Studies show that 7 out of 10 Active managers fail to achieve their remit of beating their index benchmark. My hobbies are reading, social networking. Finance and math are my favorite subjects.
Attended Texas Tech University 97-02, I began trading the stock market a few years back and I must say, im addicted. I love learning and reading everyone's opinions and research articles. Keep up the good work.
I was a professor of telecommunication technology.
My speciality is fibercommunication.
I've teached 15 branches in all. (Electricity,engines,power electronics,VCR,television,radio,microproccessors,informatics,electronics,and Lab. sessions.
Now ,i am retiered .
My degree is MSc.
During my professional career I've been a stock broker, stock trader, stock & bond balanced portfolio manager, managed global equity & bond portfolios, managed Central Bank bond funds, International Chief Investment Officer for a number of major US bank investment units, Global CIO of a top Japanese bank, and Senior Advisor to the Abu Dhabi Investment Authority. Now in retirement I only manage my own global equity portfolios. I don't trade; instead, I construct long term growth investment portfolios with 3-5 year investment horizons. I don't invest in bonds.