Steve Hach is the Senior Editor at ValuEngine.com, a Melbourne, Florida-based stock valuation and forecast service. ValuEngine utilizes Ivy League financial research as the basis for its coverage of more than 8000 US, Canadian, and other foreign stocks. Hach utilizes ValuEngine's complex quantitative models to create products and services for both individual investors, and institutional clients. Steve's research is distributed throughout such organizations as Wells Fargo, Fidelity Investments, Scotia Capital, Bank of New York, etc. His research reports are published on Yahoo Finance, Thomson/Reuters, Capital IQ, Bloomberg, and others. Hach developed the ValuEngine Forecast 16 MNS Portfolio Newsletter so that individual investors could access one of ValuEngine's most successful and well-researched hedge fund-type strategies. The newsletter relies on ValuEngine's Forecast Model-- which utilizes fundamental data along with complex mathematical modeling to pick stocks that outperform the markets. With both a long and a short side, the VE Forecast 16 MNS Portfolio provides a combination of high returns and low volatility in both good markets and bad. This newsletter is perfect for those seeking to take advantage of today's advanced stock forecasting and portfolio-construction techniques. Hach has a varied research background that includes military experience as an intelligence specialist, a Master’s degree in US History, and Doctoral work in US Diplomatic History and International Relations.
Part time trader, Basically long term investor, but here and there make some short term trades, (I'm still young, could digest some risk).
Former New Yorker, Love the state of Georgia!
I've lived in Boston for years now but grew up in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. I'm fond of classical music, especially (though by no means exclusively) the compositions of Johannes Brahms (1833-1897), which should explain my choice of username. Studying the stock market has been a hobby of mine for a while now. I want to avoid repeating an unpleasant experience of my younger days when I blew most of a small inheritance investing in a company that went bankrupt. Thank goodness it was only a small inheritance. I'm inclined to think that P/Free Cash Flow is a superior metric to P/E, especially in the case of small companies that have only recently started earning profits.
Business owner for over 35 years now working less and investing more. Our company has grown from $1M in sales to $25M in that time. I have recently sold my shares as part of an exit strategy. My philosophy for success in life and business is based on creativity. As Albert Einstein once said, "Insanity: doing the same thing every day and expecting a different result."