David Herro: Have Courage of Your Convictions [VIDEO]


The Oakmark manager notes how a long-term view, with strict buying and selling discipline and preparedness for short-term weakness, has allowed his international fund to beat its peers.

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Jason Stipp: I’m Jason Stipp for Morningstar. It’s Beat the Market Week on Morningstar.com, and today we’re going global with David Herro, manager on the Gold-rated Oakmark International as well as the Oakmark Global Select and Oakmark International Small-Cap funds. We’re going to learn a little bit about his process and how he has been able to be so successful in the international-investing world.

David, thanks for coming in today.

London Value Investor Conference: Joel Greenblatt On Value Investing In 2022

The first London Value Investor Conference was held in April 2012 and it has since grown to become the largest gathering of Value Investors in Europe, bringing together some of the best investors every year. At this year’s conference, held on May 19th, Simon Brewer, the former CIO of Morgan Stanley and Senior Adviser to Read More

David Herro: Thank you for inviting me.

Stipp: Let’s start big picture about how you run your fund, the process that you use to select investments. What’s in? What’s out? How do you know that something is an investment you’re going to want to hold?

Herro: We take a very bottom-up approach. That is most, if not all, decision-making is based on the underlying attractiveness of the stocks themselves. So we’re looking at businesses, and we’re looking for companies that meet our specific value criteria, which is really the combination of two concepts: companies that are low in price but are high in quality, where price is determined by the cash flow streams–and we have to pay for those cash flow streams–and quality is determined by the returns that the management owns and the capital-allocative proficiency of that management team.

So those investment decisions are based on companies that meet those value criteria.

Stipp: High-quality companies, but the low-end price part means that the market must not be agreeing with your assessment somehow or there is some dislocation between the price and those underlying fundamentals? What are some of the risks you might say you’re taking on by buying something that, to you, looks underpriced, but to the market perhaps not so?

Via: morningstar

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