Accounting Professor teaching financial accounting; PhD, CPA, CMA, CGMA. He holds a BSBA from the University of Arizona, a Macc. from the University of Arizona, and his PhD from Virginia
Tech. He worked in public accounting, industry, as a CFO, a government auditor for the California Auditor General and in litigation support. His publications have been used and filed in Court proceedings by the Securities and Exchange Commission, he has been quoted in the Wall Street Journal, and his background includes litigation support and expert testimony in cases involving business litigation (e.g., Ford, GM, and so on) in CA, AZ, TX, NV and MN. He enjoys trading stocks and securities, teaching his classes, and publishing in related areas. Also home repair and remodel, snorkling, and cruises to the Carribean.
My name is Koo Karimi from Riverside, CA.
I am here to seek and learn from the astute and be engaged in active debate about investing in stocks, particular in stock options. Please leave professional and productive commentary when discussing various articles so we can have an effective discussion regarding various investments.
It should be advised that any article material is my own opinions and ideas. Investors should conduct their own due diligence when investing in equities and various trading strategies. I am currently studying security analysis and portfolio management in preparation for the CFA.
Thank you for visiting!
Matt McCall is founder and president of Penn Financial Group, an investment advisory firm that specializes in ETFs and individual portfolio management. The company also publishes MarkETForce, a newsletter dedicated solely to ETFs and proprietary ETF portfolios.
Matt is also a contributor for Fox Business Network and can be seen Monday-Friday from 6pm-7pm ET discussing markets, economy, and world events.
Matt has authored two investment books. The first, “The Swing Trader’s Bible: Strategies to Profit from Market Volatility”. His second book, “The Next Great Bull Market: How to Pick Winning Stocks and Sectors in the New Global Economy” hit the shelves in October 2009.
I approach investing as a social theorist and a cultural historian. As a result, I am a contrarian. Studying the history of financialization, I have to agree with value investors like Seth Klarman, George Soros, and John Quiggin that markets are ultimately inefficient. However, I am not an orthodox value-investor. I believe in diversified strategy so as to insure maximum gains while maintaining a "margin of safety." Understanding that markets will operate inefficiently, I sometimes find "playing the greater fool's game" will yield nice short term gains. I have been investing for five years and have had proven results. I offer unique insight on fundamentals that most analysts do not consider.
Cornelius Vanderbilt has done more than any other man to shape our idea of investing. He was the ultimate contrarian. As an investor he looked for both value and risk. His approach to markets is complex and contradictory but can be learned from.
B.A., NYU Gallatin School
M.A. CUNY Gradatuate Center [in progress]
I started a twitter. https://twitter.com/matt_finston
A full time investor that has a passion for micro cap stocks that looks for undervalued companies for people to invest in. Charts may tell a story but the fundamentals of a company is where the success of the company lies.
I trade mainly on sentiment & leave the more technical aspects to other Wolves, but I do chart. I have a group of traders that pool resources & $$$ to make the #Wolf-Fund. My persona on twitter @wolfofweedstreet only discusses Marijuana related stocks.
I Am the Wolf of Weed Street and while I love profits, I hate scammy companies that trade on over hyped pr's 3x a week and Unicorn farts. I am here to bring balance to the #MMJ universe...But always do your own DD and invest wisely.
Panoplos started his career as an embedded systems engineer, taking on various development and technical consulting roles at a world-renowned cellular handset manufacturer, contributing to projects that would prove to change the face of the wireless industry.
After achieving much success in the wireless space, Panoplos joined a US biometrics start-up and proved a key force of the company in developing the nascent market. Through these efforts, Panoplos helped grow the company to a global success and an eventual IPO.
With this experience under his belt, Panoplos made a transition from engineering to marketing and business development, and eventually founded a small consulting firm out of APAC with a vision to promote entrepreneurship in the region, jointly develop breakthrough technologies and incubate regionally based start-ups from concept to proven businesses with a global reach.
Panoplos is also an avid investor and active day trader with more than 10 years of experience trading in equities, options and futures, and has partaken in several successful private equity investments in a wide range of industries.
Participating in Seeking Alpha, Panaplos hopes to share with the community the many insights he has gained over the years of evaluating numerous companies and investment concepts with respectable levels of success.
Well what about me. I retired in Oct. of 2011 at the age of 56. Retirement came from two avenues, 1) I was a Mechanical Engineer in the past, ended up in Vegas building large Casino Projects as Lead ME. At the time, the bonus structures were very good and I invested most. 2) my oldest son started, built and then sold a very successful and profitable computer game company. Together, this allowed us to purchase a small ranch/farm in the Pacific Northwest where I raise Arabian Horses and I am starting a Sustainable Beef Cattle Business. I consider myself a "Latent Cowboy". My Family backround was in Ranching when I was a child.
I spend most my time ranching (in the building phase right now) plus I also manage my portfolio. I had substantial cash from bonuses and some gaming winnings at the the time of the crash. This allowed me to purchase a number of very solid stocks at rock bottom prices, some of which I still hold and others that I have turned.
I tend to invest in things I know, use my common sense and do massive amounts of home work. Lately, I have been shifting my holdings a away from a more dividend based mix to growth stocks. I use about 40% of the base for higher risk stocks to keep things interesting.
Sean Nolan is a freelance writer, finance major, and entrepreneur. Tech, Energy, and Pharmaceutical stocks are his primary focus and what he mainly invests in. By examining companies financials and future actions Sean has been successful over his career in finding undervalued companies. Sean takes pride in being skilled in pattern and trend recognition.
Contact Sean at firstname.lastname@example.org for work inquires.