Advisor Perspectives: The Ten Best Articles You Probably Missed
December 29, 2015
by Robert Huebscher
Peter Lynch was one of the best growth investors of all time. As the Magellan Fund manager at Fidelity Investments between 1977 and 1990, he averaged a 29.2% annual return. Q1 2021 hedge fund letters, conferences and more The fund manager's investment strategy was straightforward. He wanted to find growth companies and sit on them Read More
Great articles don’t always get the readership they deserve. We’ve posted the 10 most-widely read articles for the past year here . Below are another 10 that you might have missed, but I believe merit reading:
- Retiring in a Low-Return Environment – By David Blanchett, Michael Finke and Wade Pfau
January 20, 2015
Low bond yields and high equity valuations suggest lower spending for retirees. Prior research forecasted the impact on safe-withdrawal rates (SWRs), but a more sophisticated model can improve the accuracy of those predictions. We show just how low the SWRs should be for today’s retirees.
- How Male Advisors Should Dress to Win Clients – By Dan Solin
November 24, 2015
I have found the single most significant factor in increasing my clients’ closing ratio has been their willingness to substantially upgrade their wardrobe. In this article, I will discuss my experience with men. Next week, I will discuss dress for women.
- David Rosenberg – Bullish on Stocks – By Robert Huebscher
May 5, 2015
The consensus narrative is negative for the economy and U.S. equity markets. But according to David Rosenberg, that is wrong. A recession is three years away, he said, and even if the Fed raises rates, equities will perform strongly this year.
- Jeremy Siegel’s 2016 Forecast for Stocks – By Robert Huebscher
December 7, 2015
In this interview, Wharton professor and stock market historian Jeremy Siegel gives his predictions for the stock market in 2016.
- Howard Marks on Luck and Skill in Investing – By Justin Kermond
March 3, 2015
When Howard Marks graduated from the Booth School of Business of the University of Chicago, he was turned down for the one job he really wanted. That, he said, was the luckiest moment of his career. The firm that turned him down was Lehman Brothers.