Sometimes band’s can’t change their sound successfully and in that case they shouldn’t. Who would want to see AC/DC make a dubstep album? Nobody. And that’s fine, AC/DC understands this and keeps putting out solid power chord rock to a niche market. Angus and the boys know what they are good at and won’t put their capital into a market that wouldn’t be profitable and hurt their sales with existing customers. This is a good thing. If you can’t adapt, don’t, stick to what you are good at.
It’s almost as if Ballmer looks at CNET once a year to see what product category is hot and acquires a new company or starts an internal division to catch up, regardless of any economic analysis. *(Watch for more cloud computing purchases in 2012.)
Michele Ragazzi's Giano Capital returned 1.9% for March, taking the fund's year-to-date performance to 1.7%. Since its inception, Ragazzi's flagship fund has produced a compound annual return of 7.8%. According to a copy of the €10 million fund's March update, a copy of which ValueWalk has been able to review, Giano's most significant investment at Read More