The Intelligent Investor: The Classic Text on Value Investing
The Classic Text Annotated to Update Graham's Timeless Wisdom for Today's Market Conditions
Note: Pages are unordered/badly cut. The book meant to be this way. It's rought cut book.
The greatest investment advisor of the twentieth century, Benjamin Graham taught and inspired people worldwide. Graham's philosophy of "value investing" -- which shields investors from substantial error and teaches them to develop long-term strategies -- has made The Intelligent Investor the stock market bible ever since its original publication in 1949.
Over the years, market developments have proven the wisdom of Graham's strategies. While preserving the integrity of Graham's original text, this revised edition includes updated commentary by noted financial journalist Jason Zweig, whose perspective incorporates the realities of today's market, draws parallels between Graham's examples and today's financial headlines, and gives readers a more thorough understanding of how to apply Graham's principles.
Vital and indispensable, this HarperBusiness Essentials edition of The Intelligent Investor is the most important book you will ever read on how to reach your financial goals
About the Author
Benjamin Graham (/ɡræm/; born
Benjamin Grossbaum; May 8, 1894 - September 21, 1976) was a British-born
American economist and professional investor. Graham is considered the
father of value investing, an investment approach he began teaching at
Columbia Business School in 1928 and subsequently refined with David
Dodd through various editions of their famous book Security Analysis.
Graham had many disciples in his lifetime, a number of whom went on to
become successful investors themselves. Graham's most well-known
disciples include Warren Buffett, William J. Ruane, Irving Kahn and
Walter J. Schloss, among others. Buffett, who credits Graham as
grounding him with a sound intellectual investment framework, described
him as the second most influential person in his life after his own
father. In fact, Graham had such an overwhelming influence on his
students that two of them, Buffett and Kahn, named their sons Howard
Graham Buffett and Thomas Graham Kahn after him. Graham also taught at
the UCLA Anderson School of Management.