Marc has more than thirty years of business ownership, investment, and financial management experience. In the beginning Radow was the founder of Class Travel, a global hospitality company and then with the Roxi Group, a pioneering manufacturing firm. From mid 2000’s Radow served as managing member of JAGR; investment and real estate development companies. From 2011 through the present, Radow served as trader responsible for all operations, investment services and client relations activities of JAGR Capital, an investment advisory firm and is currently the President of Veni Capital Directors, Inc., the Investment Advisor for the hedge fund the Vici Partners, LP.
More Info on Marc, visit: http://radow.net/ and to subscribe to his blog, Market Insight, directly visit: http://radow.net/subscriptions/
I'm an Army veteran and former energy dividend writer for The Motley Fool. My goal is to help all people learn how to harness the awesome power of dividend growth investing to achieve their financial dreams, and enrich their lives. With 20 years of investing experience, I've learned what works and more importantly, what doesn't, when it comes to building long-term wealth and income streams. I'm currently on an epic quest to build a broadly diversified, high-quality, high-yield dividend growth portfolio that:
1. Pays 5% to 6% yield
2. Offers 9%-10% annual dividend growth
3. Pays dividends AT LEAST on a weekly, but preferably, daily basis
Eternal Daily Dividend Growth Endeavor (EDDGE)
Projected Long-Term Dividend Growth: 10.0%
Projected Long-Term Total Return: 14.8% (63% above S&P Historical norm)
Portfolio FCF Margin: 21.8% (vs S&P 500 4.24%)
Portfolio PE: 15.82 (15% below S&P 500)
Real Estate: 27.5%
Consumer Discretionary: 6.4%
Consumer Staples: 4.1%
Business Services: 3.3%
Basic Materials: 1.3%
Auto, Tire, Truck: 0.8%
Industrial Products: 0.6%
1. Icahn Enterprises (IEP): 1.63%
2. Dynagas LNG Partners (DLNG): 0.98%
3. Gaslog Partners (GLOP): 0.97%
A long time entertainment industry professional, I have worked with a number of top Hollywood studios and networks. With over a decade in the field I use my in-depth knowledge of film and television to inform potential investors about the viability of the many upcoming projects in the industry.
Questions? E-mail me at TheEntertainmentOracle[at]gmail.com.
I am the Chief of Operations at Wolfram Solutions, the consulting arm of the large privately held software company, Wolfram Research. I manage teams of programmers developing custom applications for business and, government, applying advanced analytic methods to practical challenges. I played a major role in the development of many of the financial features of Mathematica and Wolfram|Alpha. I have been at Wolfram for over 15 years. My academic background is in the social sciences and analytic methods in the social sciences, including finance, economics, statistics, modeling, simulation, and operations research. I studied at the University of Chicago, both undergrad and grad. I am also an individual investor with 30 years experience, mostly using mutual funds and fundamental analysis, plus specific investments in the financial sector. My contributions on Seeking Alpha focus on the financial sector and monetary economics, and what analysis of those areas can tell us about other macro trends. I also discuss portfolio theory, formal methods in finance, modeling and simulation of financial prices and economic time series, government statistical releases, financial regulation, and monetary policy.
Gaurao is an MBA from Wales university and an engineering graduate from Mumbai university. He is involved in international trade and has been passionately tracking global equity markets for more than 7 years. He has been focusing mainly on spotting long term value investments in biotechnology, pharmaceutical, health insurance, hospital, and medical device sectors.
I have been investing since the late '70s and managing individuals money since 1985. Over those 25+ years our composite average has compounded at 13.7% per annum, some 3.5 percentage points better than the S&P 500. Three percentage points might not seem like much, but over 25 years it doubles your money. I am currently not accepting new clients, and this in no way constitutes an advertisement.
EP Vantage is a forward-looking comment and analysis service tailored to the needs of pharma and finance professionals, focusing on the events that will define the future of companies, products and therapy areas. Written by experienced journalists, EP Vantage provides timely financial analysis of regulatory and patent decisions, marketing approvals, licensing deals, and M&A, giving fresh angles and insight to both current and future industry triggers. EP Vantage is powered by EvaluatePharma, the industry leader in consensus forecasts.
Buy and hold, common stock investor focused on dividends and on value. Interested in various stocks that are suitable for long-term dividend investment. A Buffett admirer, but not a Buffett cultist, and not quite as creepy as my name implies - though certainly cash-centered!
I usually write about airline, aerospace, transport and industrial stocks as I have followed these industries for many years, developed contacts and an in-depth understanding of their inner workings. I will post detailed analysis and a guide to most developments that occur at all stocks I regularly cover. Currently I cover most major U.S airlines, and aerospace firms. Over time I hope to expand my coverage of quality aerospace, airline, transport and industrial stocks.
One area I focus on is the airline industry. The airline industry is undergoing fundamental change, with only 4 major U.S airlines now, down from 12 just over 10 years ago. This consolidation has rationalized the industry and for the first time in history made it worthy of investing and making a profit in. All major U.S airlines with the exception of Southwest are still not investment grade and still have many hurdles ahead, leaving nice upside for investors willing to get into the industry at this stage.
In general, I love trading value stocks that I believe have significant upside compared to downside long term. I prefer medium cap companies with compelling value, growth, or momentum. I focus on a select list of quality stocks that I have rigorously vetted which I update weekly. I like to create high quality in depth articles on stocks that I am passionate about and hope they will be of help to other investors out there or those looking for ideas to get started.
It is very hard or impossible to time the broad market consistently — there are no famous investors that got rich by consistently knowing what the broad market would do next. This only makes sense, as there are just too many variables in the broad market. But there are many famous investors who got rich analyzing individual securities, and this is where you should put your focus. You can get an edge in individual securities. Joe Springer was the number 1 ranked stock analyst in the world by tipranks.com. Joe is a Certified Technical Trainer, and enjoys teaching about the stock market as well as managing portfolios. If you would like to follow Joe on Twitter, his handle is @JoeSpringer.
Adam Schwab has been a professional investor for over a decade. He is a CFA Charterholder, CPA, and has his MBA from the University of Chicago Booth School of Business. He spent 7 years at the South Dakota Investment Council, one of the top-ranked pension funds in the nation over the past 30 years. He was responsible for a $200 million global equity portfolio as well as a $100 million U.S. SMID equity portfolio. He joined Elgethun Capital Management in 2014 and is a partner and portfolio manager for the firm. Elgethun is an RIA and manages $360 million in assets under management/advisement.
Adam's writing focus will cover top equity ideas, fundamental analysis and valuation topics, and behavioral investing insights.
As I'm a long-term investor, I'll highlight some stockpicks which will have a 5-7 year investment horizon. As I strongly believe a portfolio should consist of a mixture of dividend-paying stocks and growth stocks, my articles will reflect my thoughts on this mixture.
Hi everyone, my name is Khen Elazar and I am a 26 years old. I am investing in the stock market since I was 17 years old. I did it with the help and guidance of my father who is an investment adviser. I used to invest in value and growth stocks, and in Israeli junk bonds. Over the past two years, I have been investing mainly in dividend growth stocks. I also enjoy reading and study new things. I am a political junkie and sport enthusiast, mainly soccer and NBA.
Investing has been my hobby for many years. I am an engineer in Silicon Valley.
I am not an investment adviser. None of my writings should be interpreted as investment advice. Please get an investment adviser and do your own due diligence before investing.
I like to take a long-term approach, and have a bias to quality stocks. Love finding and writing about wide moat underlying businesses, with some general investing strategy thrown in too. I also blog about stocks and general long term investing ideas which you can check out below:
I'm an individual investor heavily influenced by Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger.
Munger's 1994 USC Business School Speech is something I think about a lot:
Over the long term, it's hard for a stock to earn a much better return than the business which underlies it earns. If the business earns 6% on capital over 40 years and you hold it for that 40 years, you're not going to make much different than a 6% return—even if you originally buy it at a huge discount. Conversely, if a business earns 18% on capital over 20 or 30 years, even if you pay an expensive looking price, you'll end up with a fine result.
Another very simple effect I very seldom see discussed either by investment managers or anybody else is the effect of taxes. If you're going to buy something which compounds for 30 years at 15% per annum and you pay one 35% tax at the very end, the way that works out is that after taxes, you keep 13.3% per annum.
In contrast, if you bought the same investment, but had to pay taxes every year of 35% out of the 15% that you earned, then your return would be 15% minus 35% of 15%—or only 9.75% per year compounded. So the difference there is over 3.5%. And what 3.5% does to the numbers over long holding periods like 30 years is truly eye-opening. If you sit back for long, long stretches in great companies, you can get a huge edge from nothing but the way that income taxes work.
Feel free to follow me on Google Plus: https://plus.google.com/115463998897129479026/posts
I'm a dividend growth investor that is looking to execute a sound retirement plan.I constantly learn about it from multiple sources and can say that I am a true fan of SA and many of the writers in this forum.
I am a Junior Structural Engineer located in Montreal. I completed my Master’s Degree of Structural Engineering in December 2015 with a 3.60/4.00 GPA. I focus on Canadian equities. Long only.
Full time investor and independent equity researcher since 2000 after two decennia as financial analyst with ABN Amro and as head of investment research and portfolio management with Deutsche Bank Amsterdam. Holds a master’s degree in Economics from Erasmus University, Rotterdam.
I'm primarily a long-term small-cap investor. I respond to all comments and messages, so please feel free to reach out.
PREVIOUSLY NAMED "BRIDGING THE GAP" – don't worry, I'm still the same person, now just writing under my real name so people can better find me.
Port Wren Capital, LLC specializes in uncovering undervalued companies with strong long-term potential for people who want to maximize their investment profits. We invest in our own ideas. We offer value research reports via a subscription service.
My job has nothing to do with the financial world, on the contrary - I have a college education and a Ph.D. in science and I work for a large cooperation in the German industry. I bought my first stocks almost 20 years ago, starting with investments in DAX companies (the German large cap index) and have continuously broadened my horizon geographically and to other equity classes since then. My main ambition is to obtain financial independence and the admittedly challenging ultimate goal is to retire at the age of 50 (or at least in the mid-fifties). Let’s see how this turns out…
I have been investing since late 2005. Interested in high yield stocks, options, E&P names, and financials
Currently work as a commercial real estate appraiser. Graduated Rutgers University in 2009 with a degree in Economics and completed my MBA at Rutgers Business School in 2015.
The Prosperity Active Yield Fund is a proprietary fund which invests in value and common sense. (TM) It was founded and is managed by Adam Janes.
The Fund is not seeking outside investment or capital.
PhD - A Real Value Risk Estimation Model for an Emerging Market
Investment manager at Let it grow investments, Netherlands
Finance lecturer at the University of applied sciences Amsterdam, Netherlands
Data researcher at Bloomberg, London UK