Marty Hu graduated from Stanford University with a degree in Computer Science and Phi Beta Kappa / Tau Beta Pi Honors. He is now pursuing a technology start-up full time but still enjoys value investing on the side.
I take a long term, value oriented approach to identifying sources of highly attractive returns. While I do not go short, my returns are significantly less correlated with market averages than those of a typical long-only investor.
Technical Analysis & Japanese Candlesticks Trader as a full time job, over 15 years of experience, combining with fundamentals and thorough DD to find the best entry & exit points, Biotech sector expert, following this sector for over 4 years, trading the clinical catalyst & following the stocks runup till the catalyst day.
Author of the critically acclaimed book, "Taking Charge With Value Investing (McGraw-Hill, 2013)" and the equity research company "BNL Finance". An analyst that ranks in the top 4% on both tipranks.com and Motley Fool CAPS for stock picking performance.
As an avid stock trader I am always searching for new opportunities. I utilize a very research heavy approach in my strategy that has done quite well for me over the years. I have earned a degree in Physics and an MBA in Finance. Although my educational background is an unconventional pairing, both have served me well. I am currently a consultant that specializes in small business development.
Ray Dirks has been a respected analyst on Wall Street for decades. Ray has written two books,” The Great Wall Street Scandal” and “Heads You Win, Tails You Win”, published by McGraw-Hill and Bantam Books respectively.
Dirks opened his own securities analysis firm after gaining much attention in the financial press during the 1970s and 1980s.
Ray earned his place in the history books while working as a securities research analyst. He got a tip from a disgruntled employee of a company called Equity Funding that this firm had built its business model upon massive commercial and accounting fraud. Most research analysts on Wall Street took Equity Funding's numbers at face value, and recommended the stock.
Dirks, however, began his own investigation, found the tip credible, then warned both his firm's top institutional clients (who sold out their positions) and the SEC. He also tried, unsuccessfully, to interest The Wall Street Journal in the story. It turned out that the tip was right, and Equity Funding eventually collapsed in a manner that would prefigure some of the scandals that have been seen on the Street today.