Philip L. Carret — the man Warren Buffett called "The Hero of Investing" — had some very prescient instructions for the modern Value Investor in his 1930 book, The Art Of Speculation.
The Net Current Asset Value (or Net-Net) strategy of Benjamin Graham — Warren Buffett's mentor — is the most misused technique in his Value Investing framework today.
Warren Buffett's mentor — and the founder of Value Investing — is misquoted frequently today, often due to recent modifications to his books.
Warren Buffett and his mentor — Benjamin Graham — on what is now attributed to Charlie Munger as "sit on your ass investing".
Frequently asked questions about the 17-rule framework of Benjamin Graham — Warren Buffett's mentor — and its application on Serenity.
While appearing theoretically sound and fundamentally safe, option trading strategies such as Covered Calls posses the same shortcomings as other short-term market timing activities.
Fundamental truths and core principles of investing don't change. Only their application evolves with time, say famed value investor Warren Buffett and his mentor Benjamin Graham.
Famed value investor Warren Buffett says that his mentor possibly created the first example of what is now known as a Hedge Fund.
John Clifton "Jack" Bogle — founder and former chief executive of The Vanguard Group — gives five simple principles for Investing at the World Affairs Council of Philadelphia event in 1997.
Followers of Benjamin Graham — such as Warren Buffett — often benefit from the cognitive biases of the average investor, and the systemic inefficiencies of the general market.