Benjamin Graham


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Benjamin Graham

An analyst who is considered the father of value investing. This is an investment strategy in which one seeks securities thought to be undervalued. His seminal works, Security Analysis and The Intelligent Investor, are both considered classics and are still studied. Among Graham's most important precepts is the idea that a share in a publicly-traded company confers ownership in a business, and one must treat investing as buying a business that one believes to be profitable. Graham's approach contrasts with investors who use methods such as arbitrage to make quick profits. He lived from 1894 to 1976.
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A professional designation, such as the CFA charter, demonstrates this competency and offers, in the words of Benjamin Graham, "prestige, the improved ability to get a job, and the chance at higher pay.
A good guide is "Security Analysis" by Benjamin Graham and David Dodd, first published in 1934 during the Great Depression, and revised regularly since.
AaAaAeAeAaAaAeAoa consiste en une mAaAaAeA@thod inspirAaAaAeA@e de la philosophie de Benjamin Graham et bien rodAaAaAeA@e par Wa Buffet dont le fonds Berkshire Hathaway a rAaAaAeA@alisAaAaAeA@ entre 1964 et 2 une performance cumulAaAaAeA@e AaAaAeA@quivalente AaAaAeA 480 fois celle du S&P 500.
Benjamin Graham beat thousands of entries to win PS10,000 for his shot of dunes at low tide at West Wittering, West Sussex.
The winning photo of sand dunes at West Wittering BENJAMIN GRAHAM
Since the firm's inception in 1974, Brandes has consistently applied the value investing approach, pioneered by Benjamin Graham, to security selection and was among the first investment firms to invest globally using a value approach.
BENJAMIN Graham, considered to be the father of value investing, made the following observation: "In the short run, the market is a voting machine but in the long run, it is a weighing machine.
The great value investor Benjamin Graham once said, "In the short run, the market is a voting machine but in the long run, it is a weighing machine.
The idea of value investing was coined by Benjamin Graham and David Dodd almost a century ago.
The Graham-Buffett way of value investing is based on the principles enunciated by Warren Buffett and his guru Benjamin Graham.
Volumes of research critical of the practice have been written, and some of the greatest investment minds - William Sharpe, a Nobel laureate, Benjamin Graham, considered the father of value investing, and John Bogle, founder of The Vanguard Group--have all counseled against it.

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