Todd Kenyon PhD CFA has been working as an analyst and portfolio manager for nearly 20 years, and currently presides over a long-only asset management firm, which he founded in 2006. He specializes in uncovering value and exploiting behavioral inefficiencies in the market, typically with a long-term perspective. He previously served nine years as portfolio manager and equity analyst for a boutique firm with over $700 million under management, $150M of which Todd managed. He received his CFA charter in 2001. Todd has a doctorate and a master's degree in marine biology from the University of Miami, and received his bachelor's degree with a double major in mechanical engineering and biology from Bucknell University.
I am the co-founder and chief strategist of UK-based, SEO & research firm Hedging Beta Ltd. Based in London, I previously worked for almost five years at Dow Jones/The Wall Street Journal (Feb. 2009 - Sept. 2013), producing research, commentary and analysis for the investment banking community. Prior to that, I contributed to the launch of Loan Radar (Dec. 2005 - Jan. 2009), where I worked for three years in London. I had stints in equity research at Bear Stearns in London (Jan. - Apr. 2005) and HVB in Munich (May - July 2005). I did his intermarket analysis research thesis with Unicredit Bank in Milan (Dec. 2003 - Sept. 2004). Married on 19 September 2014, I have a child, Matteo, who was born on 10 August 2011.
We are a group of private investors who pull resources together to lend on
different projects provided they are viable.
We provide funding on all deals ranging from Startups to real estate to
commercial and land deals etc.
Funding depends on the strength of the project as we believe all project
are unique hence we try not to assign general terms on any deal we decide
to fund. This means that Funding is based on strength of project not LTV or
My name is Kevin Holloway and I currently reside in the Baltimore/DC area. I’m a private investor with a passion for value investing, researching businesses and continual life long learning. I hope to bring some bit of value to readers, feedback is welcome.
Blog: Just Value: https://justvalueblog.wordpress.com
I am a portfolio manager in switzerland for more than 25 years. I used to work for a swiss bank but have my own company. I am a big admirer of Warren Buffett. Longterm value investments only, no trading,mostly in Europe and USA.
O’Brien Greene & Co. provides independent investment management to a individuals, families, and corporate retirement plans as well as trusts, insurance companies, and charitable endowments. We seek the preservation and growth of capital through good and bad markets. The firm has more than $270 million under management and its offices are located in suburban Philadelphia in the borough of Media, Pennsylvania.
In my professional life I am a senior equity analyst. In this role I am responsible for analyzing European listed companies and their peers on strategy and financial performance. In addition, I execute research in the field of finance and investing. I am especially interested in (back) testing the risk and rewards of value strategies.
I have completed several Master programs in the field of economics and finance, and I am a Certified European Financial Analyst (CEFA, this is the European equivalent of the CFA). Although I learned a lot and these studies form the basis of my knowledge and skills, many of the subjects were quite theoretical and not of much use for investing in practice (I had to learn the Greek alphabet to grasp all the unnecessary complicated math formulas…).
However, in one program at Columbia Business School (Value Investing) I learned about the simplicity and power of the value approach (invented by Benjamin Graham and further developed by Warren Buffett/Bruce Greenwald). So in my articles I will usually use the value approach to describe what I see as attractive or unattractive investments.
Personally I have been investing in equities for over 15 years and I focus primarily on value stocks that are listed in Europe.
Howard Penney is managing director at Hedgeye Risk Management. His research coverage focuses on the restaurant industry and other Consumer Staples sectors in the US. He has nearly two decades of experience following consumer related sectors including tobacco, beverage (including Latin America), gaming and restaurant sectors.
Prior to Hedgeye Risk Management, Howard spent 14 years at Morgan Stanley, including working on the MACRO team covering small company strategy. During his tenure at Morgan Stanley, Howard was ranked #1 by Institutional Investor (Restaurants) and #1 in the WSJ poll (Tobacco). In addition, after Morgan Stanley Howard worked at FBR and SunTrust Robinson Humphrey.
Howard received his bachelor’s degree in finance and economics from Florida Southern College.
Long term value seeking stocks to hold forever. I pay attention to fundamentals only, and do not engage in technical analysis. I trade infrequently, and trade only domestic stocks - no options, no bonds, no shorts, etc. Manage portfolio for myself and a few others. I try to identify stocks that are likely to perform reasonably well in what may be a very difficult economic climate.
An individual investor focused on preservation of capital and generating dividend income. My strategy is to invest in quality, dividend paying companies, with simple business models, and, a long track record of increasing dividends. Like Nick Murray, I'm a believer in diversification, but not in asset allocation. I'm long 100% equities, all the time. I can live with any amount of volatility if I'm in quality companies. Since I live off dividends, the prices at any particular moment don't rattle me.
David Fish's CCC list is my primary watch list. The quality of the business model (simplicity, tenure), earnings track record and valuation are key principles in my book. Free cash flows and payout ratios are very important metrics.
When I first started investing in 1990, I gravitated to DGI - a book called "dividends don't lie" influenced me. I did not have a single losing position in 10 years. Then, I learned an expensive lesson in 2002 (60% loss of net worth at that time) when I lost my way and got into momentum/technology stocks. I lost track of understanding WHAT I was buying and HOW the company made it's money. I will never deviate from buying quality companies that have a long track record of paying dividends, at value, since I paid a high price to gain that knowledge.
A critical insight -- it is better to pay a fair price for an excellent company than an excellent price for a fair company (Buffett). I buy companies that I'd buy more of if prices were to drop. A second one, is to have a long term orientation (Klarman). In other words, buy and hold, allow compounding to work, and try not to "market time". SA DGI leaders such as Chuck Carnevale, Chowder, David Fish, David Van Knapp, Tim McAleenan, Part Time investor, Sure Dividend and several others have influenced my thinking.
It is not an exaggeration to say that SA has impacted my life. I'm a first generation American, and am very grateful for the opportunities provided by my adopted country.
35 companies make up 72% of my portfolio. In descending order of size - Proctor & Gamble,Johnson & Johnson,Verizon,Cocal-Cola, AT&T,United Technologies,Exxon Mobil,Diageo.Kimberly-Clark,Hershey, Kraft Heinz
McDonalds Pepsico Unilever Chevron Wal-Mart Emerson Electric International Business Machines Phillip Morris Cummins General Electric
Nestle Disney Microsoft Cisco 3M Helmerich Payne GENERAL MILLS United Parcel Service QUALCOMM W P CAREY Wells Fargo Archer Daniels Midland Oracle Apple. All but three are rated as narrow or wide moats.
The other holdings are mini-ETFs (for example, 11 REITS that I treat as 1 diversified company).
The remainder, ~14 companies, (examples include: Ambev, CAT, DE, DVN, MUR, MRO) are ones I will slowly sell of and re-invest into my core holdings.
As of May 1, 2016 (aged 57 years) I have retired and live off my dividends.