2017 List Of The Best Investing Blogs On The Planet

2017 List Of The Best Investing Blogs On The Planet
Ajale / Pixabay

Every year Tobias and I sit down to pick out fifty of the best investing blogs on the planet. This list is by no means complete and is certainly not in any particular order. If you’re an investor take some time to read through the great blogs on this list, they’ll provide you with an awesome starting point for your investing education.

If you think we’ve missed a great investing blog, stick it in the comments section below.

Here’s 50 of the best investing blogs on the planet for 2017, plus a couple more:

Hedge Fund Launches Jump Despite Equity Market Declines

Last year was a bumper year for hedge fund launches. According to a Hedge Fund Research report released towards the end of March, 614 new funds hit the market in 2021. That was the highest number of launches since 2017, when a record 735 new hedge funds were rolled out to investors. What’s interesting about Read More

Get The Timeless Reading eBook in PDF

Get the entire 10-part series on Timeless Reading in PDF. Save it to your desktop, read it on your tablet, or email to your colleagues.

In no particular order:

  1. Abnormal Returns
  2. Market Folly
  3. Zero Hedge
  4. Jason Zweig
  5. csinvesting
  6. The Reformed Broker
  7. Base Hit Investing
  8. Chai with Pabrai
  9. The Felder Report
  10. The Irrelevant Investor
  11. Greenbackd
  12. Howard Marks Memos
  13. ValueWalk
  14. 25iq
  15. Michael Mauboussin
  16. Alex Bossert
  17. Incerto
  18. Safal Niveshak
  19. Vintage Value Investing
  20. Aleph Blog
  21. Barel Karsan
  22. A Wealth of Common Sense
  23. Musings on Markets
  24. Wexboy
  25. Pragmatic Capitalism
  26. Collaborative Fund
  27. Bronte Capital
  28. Philosophical Economics
  29. Value Investing on Reddit
  30. Graham and Doddsville
  31. The Big Picture
  32. Shadow Stock
  33. Hurricane Capital
  34. Farnam Street
  35. Value Investing World
  36. Brooklyn Investor
  37. Fundoo Professor
  38. Gannon on Investing
  39. What Works on Wall Street
  40. Glenn Chan’s Random Notes on Investing
  41. Long Term Value Blog
  42. Reminiscences of a Stockblogger
  43. Meb Faber
  44. Alpha Architect
  45. The Investor’s Fieldguide
  46. The Acquirer’s Multiple
  47. The Investors Podcast
  48. Odd Ball Stocks
  49. Enterprising Investor
  50. OTC Adventures
  51. Value Investing Journey
  52. The Ben Graham Center For Value Investing
  53. Above the Market
  54. Value and Opportunity
  55. Portfolio Management Jar
  56. Contrarian Edge
  57. Greg Speicher
  58. The Rational Walk
  59. Marc to Market
  60. Greenwood Investors
  61. Gates Notes
  62. Validea’s Guru Investor
  63. Deep Value Investments
  64. Magic Diligence
  65. Alpha Vulture
  66. Corner of Berkshire and Fairfax Forum


Updated on

The Acquirer’s Multiple® is the valuation ratio used to find attractive takeover candidates. It examines several financial statement items that other multiples like the price-to-earnings ratio do not, including debt, preferred stock, and minority interests; and interest, tax, depreciation, amortization. The Acquirer’s Multiple® is calculated as follows: Enterprise Value / Operating Earnings* It is based on the investment strategy described in the book Deep Value: Why Activist Investors and Other Contrarians Battle for Control of Losing Corporations, written by Tobias Carlisle, founder of acquirersmultiple.com. The Acquirer’s Multiple® differs from The Magic Formula® Earnings Yield because The Acquirer’s Multiple® uses operating earnings in place of EBIT. Operating earnings is constructed from the top of the income statement down, where EBIT is constructed from the bottom up. Calculating operating earnings from the top down standardizes the metric, making a comparison across companies, industries and sectors possible, and, by excluding special items–earnings that a company does not expect to recur in future years–ensures that these earnings are related only to operations. Similarly, The Acquirer’s Multiple® differs from the ordinary enterprise multiple because it uses operating earnings in place of EBITDA, which is also constructed from the bottom up. Tobias Carlisle is also the Chief Investment Officer of Carbon Beach Asset Management LLC. He's best known as the author of the well regarded Deep Value website Greenbackd, the book Deep Value: Why Activists Investors and Other Contrarians Battle for Control of Losing Corporations (2014, Wiley Finance), and Quantitative Value: A Practitioner’s Guide to Automating Intelligent Investment and Eliminating Behavioral Errors (2012, Wiley Finance). He has extensive experience in investment management, business valuation, public company corporate governance, and corporate law. Articles written for Seeking Alpha are provided by the team of analysts at acquirersmultiple.com, home of The Acquirer's Multiple Deep Value Stock Screener. All metrics use trailing twelve month or most recent quarter data. * The screener uses the CRSP/Compustat merged database “OIADP” line item defined as “Operating Income After Depreciation.”
Previous article Why China has so little foreign debt
Next article How Tax Breaks Help Richest U.S. Colleges Get Richer

No posts to display


Comments are closed.