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The Little Book of Safe Money: How to Conquer Killer Markets, Con Artists, and Yourself (Little Book, Big Profits) [Englisch] [Gebundene Ausgabe]

Jason Zweig
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Kurzbeschreibung

24. November 2009 Little Book, Big Profits (Buch 4)
One of today's most influential financial commentators offers his advice on keeping your money safe in an uncertain world
 
The Little Book of Safe Money acts as a guide for those trying to make their way through today's down markets. The topics covered include everything from investing behavior-why our minds come with their own set of biases that often prove harmful-to the use of financial advisors. But this timely book goes one step further than the rest by questioning an investor's true appetite for risk.
 
The Little Book of Safe Money also contradicts many of the myths that whirl around Wall Street with chapters like "Why Ultra-ETFs Are Mega-Dangerous" and "Hedge-Fund Hooey." Writing in the classic Little Book style, author Jason Zweig peels away layer after layer of buzz words, emotion, and myths to reveal what's really going on in today's financial markets.
* Outlines strategies for satisfying our ever-changing investment appetites while focusing on a long-term financial plan
* Author Jason Zweig is a trusted voice in the financial community and his straightforward style resonates with investors
* Offers practical guidance, tools, and tips for surviving and thriving in a down market
 
If you're serious about succeeding in today's turbulent markets, then The Little Book of Safe Money is what you should be reading.

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Produktinformation

  • Gebundene Ausgabe: 230 Seiten
  • Verlag: John Wiley & Sons; Auflage: 1. Auflage (24. November 2009)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0470398523
  • ISBN-13: 978-0470398524
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 19 x 15 x 2 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 403.010 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
  • Komplettes Inhaltsverzeichnis ansehen

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Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

"A little book with big advice. Jason Zweig ... doesn't promise investors the moon, but in language that everyone can understand, he offers solid, common-sense steps to protect and improve their portfolios... Such advice is consistent with the bigidea of Zweig's book: If an investment looks too good to be true, it probably is. And he offers a useful process to help readers remember it." -SmartMoney.com "There are very few in the financial media whose material I would consider recommended reading. Wall Street Journal columnist Jason Zweig is one of them, and his new book is one you should consider. His latest work adds to his reputation for books that not only provide important insights into the winning investment strategy, but are also good reads. This little book is filled with sage counsel from which even sophisticated investors can benefit... His book also provides advice on how to avoid many of the behavioral mistakes investors keep repeating. As William Bernstein, who wrote the forward, put it: 'Jason Zweig knows your financial demons, where they live, why they're making your poor, and how you can beat them." -Larry Swedroe, CBS MoneyWatch This book is a well written, fascinating page turner that I read in one sitting with a big bag of microwave popcorn. Yet, I don't just recommend a book because it was thoroughly enjoyable. The main reason to read this book is that it can put you on the path toward reaching financial freedom. But it's up to you and whether you'd rather spend your retirement years pursuing your interests, or spend them asking strangers if they'd like their value meal supersized. -Allan Roth, Founder of Wealth Logic, and author of How A Second Grader Beats Wall Street

Klappentext

With the value of the dollar sinking, bond yields drying up, giant investment banks collapsing, and stock markets crumbling, how can you ensure that your money will stay safe? By becoming better acquainted with the markets, the "professionals" who populate the field of finance, and, most importantly, yourself.
 
While this may sound like simple advice, author Jason Zweig-the investing and personal finance columnist for the Wall Street Journal-knows how difficult this endeavor can be. But as a trusted voice in the financial community, he has helped thousands of investors achieve this goal, and now, with The Little Book of Safe Money, he wants to help you do the same.
 
The Little Book of Safe Money is the perfect guide for those trying to make their way through today's tough markets. Topics covered include everything from investing behavior and why our minds come with their own set of biases that often prove harmful to the use of financial advisors. But this reliable resource goes one step further than the rest by questioning an investor's true appetite for risk. The Little Book of Safe Money also debunks many of the myths that whirl around Wall Street with chapters like "Hedge-Fund Hooey."
 
Page by page, this timely book:
* Outlines strategies for satisfying our ever-changing investment appetites while focusing on a long-term financial plan
* Discusses both the external and internal forces that can hurt your investment performance-and how you can better deal with them
* Offers practical guidance, tools, and tips for surviving and thriving in a down market
* And much more
 
In a straightforward and accessible style, Zweig peels away layer after layer of buzz words, emotion, and myths to reveal what's really going on in today's financial markets and how you can thrive under even the most adverse conditions. If you're serious about succeeding in today's turbulent markets, then The Little Book of Safe Money is what you should be reading.

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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Nichts ist sicher 28. Juni 2010
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
Jason Zweig ist ein bekannter "Wall Street Journal"-Finanzjournalist, der u.a. die ausführlichen Kommentare zu Benjamin Graham's "The Intelligent Investor" (Ausgabe 2003) verfasst hat, die ich teilweise besser fand als dieses doch in die Jahre gekommene Buch über Value Investing. Aus diesem Grund war ich gespannt, was Zweig's aktuelles Buch zu bieten hatte. Viele Bereiche, die sein neues Buch abdeckt, sind für den amerikanischen Anleger geschrieben und bringen Deutschen rein gar nichts (z.B. das Kapitel über die "529 plans", mit denen amerikanische Eltern für die College-Ausbildung ihrer Kinder sparen können). Deshalb habe ich keine 5 Sterne vergeben. Ich fand aber das Kapitel "What Makes Ultra-ETFs Mega-Dangerous" hochgradig interessant, denn Zweig beschreibt darin an krassen Beispielen, wie gehebelte Short-ETFs sich im Crash-Jahr 2008 ganz anders verhielten als erwartet. Allein dieses Kapitel könnte für manchen den Preis des ganzen Buches wert sein, wenn man sich derart vorgewarnt von diesen scheinbar unberechenbaren Derivaten fern halten kann. Zweig weist in diesem Kapitel auch ganz klar darauf hin, dass diese speziellen ETFs für Kurzfrist-Trader in Ordnung sein können, Anleger mit einem längeren Zeithorizont jedoch schädigen konnten, auch wenn diese die negative Marktentwicklung im Jahr 2008 richtig vorhergesehen und mit einem inversen gehebelten ETF berechtigterweise auf einen Gewinn gehofft hatten. Auch das Kapitel "Stocks for the Wrong Run", das sich mit Jeremy Siegel's Postulat der Überlegenheit der Aktie als Langzeit-Investition beschäftigt (Siegel's Buch heißt "Stocks for the Long Run"), fand ich interessant geschrieben. Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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Amazon.com: 3.9 von 5 Sternen  12 Rezensionen
16 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen An informative book. 9. Dezember 2009
Von AdamSmythe - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Verifizierter Kauf
As of November 2009, Jason Zweig's book is the latest in the Little Book Big Profits series of books, most of which are very informative and well written. This book is no exception. The first thing to recognize about the Little Book series is that, well, the books are little--perhaps only two-thirds the size of most books. If this book were published in a more normal size and line spacing format, it would probably run less than 150 pages, but that doesn't really detract from the value of the book.

Much of the book covers some common sense concepts, like (1) don't take unnecessary risks, (2) don't take risks without sufficient expected return to compensate for taking the risks involved, and (3) don't risk money that you can't afford to lose. Zweig refers to these concepts as "commandments," and comes back to them throughout the book. He does a better job, in my view, when he addresses somewhat less obvious concepts, such as the (sometimes neglected) value of liquidity and the value of one's "human capital." For example, if you have invested years in your own education to become a geologist, then it might make sense not to concentrate your financial capital investments in energy stocks (because if the energy industry falls on hard times, your investments could suffer and you could lose your job at the same time).

Zweig is at his best, in my opinion, when he addresses the supposedly "low risk and high return" investments that the financial industry regularly puts out. He also deserves credit for explaining (1) how some "guarantees" are not all they are cracked up to be, (2) the difference between yield and total return, (3) how the risks that stocks seem to represent and the risk that they actually represent are often inversely correlated (think about that for a minute), and (4) why leveraged ETFs (exchange traded funds) may behave differently than some investors expect. There are more, but you get the idea.

I liked Zweig's discussions of the risks involved in hard assets and emerging markets, and I thought he did a good job pointing out the various unconscious biases many investors have, such as "anchoring" and "framing" that behavioral finance warns us about. The discussion of "Mr. Market" (an invention of the legendary Benjamin Graham) was very good, and I liked Zweig's collection of red-flag phrases for investors--like "can't lose," "guaranteed" and some less obvious others.

This book is an easy read not only because it's short, but also because Zweig has an easy writing style. I doubt that it will plow a lot of new ground for sophisticated investors, but for the rest of us, it represents a worthwhile investment.
7 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen A Little Book with Big Ideas; Smart, Savvy & To-the-Point! 10. Dezember 2009
Von John M. Fleming - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
This latest incarnation of the Little Books, Big Profits series is a safe bet for investors looking for a way to shore up their portfolios in the aftermath of last year's financial implosion. Wall Street Journal "Intelligent Investor" columnist, Jason Zweig is a source you can trust on all matters relating to investing and personal finance. In his long career working for top financial news outlets like Forbes, Money magazine, Time and CNN, he has undoubtedly learned a thing or two about how investors can best protect themselves from the fallout of fly-by-night investment schemes peddled by the likes of Bernie Madoff and other unscrupulous, financial practitioners.

Zweig is an expert in the field of behavioral finance, which means he knows all about how an investor's clearest instincts can sometimes work against him or her. Zweig exposes the hollowness, which lies behind many of the glossy catchphrases and gimmicky marketing tactics that the big investment houses use to rope in new clients and saddle them with complicated financial products, many of which run the risk of becoming unmanageable and performing poorly in the long run. He deconstructs the widely believed myth that amateur investors should always to seek guidance from a professional financial advisor prior to getting involved in the market. He offers a number of examples of investors successfully and independently managing their own portfolios as long as they are grounded in responsible expectations about risk and return.

Zweig leaves readers with three, forceful, takeaway lessons about avoiding risk in the form of biblical-sounding commandments: (1.) "Thou shalt take no risk that thou needst not take." An example Zweig gives of needless, if unconscious, risk-taking is overinvesting in the company you work for. According to Zweig, you're already taking a risk by working for the company in the first place (due to the chance of getting laid off or the company going under). You always want to have your investment income to fall back on in the off chance that your other income drys up. (2.) "Thou shalt take no risk that is not most certain to reward thee for taking it." According to Zweig, investing in individual stocks or sectors of the market is taking too much risk. Instead, invest in the total market and forget about betting on one stock or sector to outperform another. In other words, diversify! (3.) "Thou shalt put no money at risk that thou canst not afford to lose." Depending on your circumstances, you may not even want to invest in stocks at all. There are dozens of low-risk, high-yield alternatives to playing the market. For these reasons and more, The Little Book of Safe Money: How to Conquer Killer Markets, Con Artists, and Yourself (Little Books. Big Profits) is a sure bet for every conscientious investor on your holiday shopping list.

Another book written in the same vein as Jason Zweig's "Little Book" is Thomas C. Scott's Fasten Your Financial Seatbelt: What A Fatal Plane Crash Taught Me About Retirement Planning. Scott is a [...] contributor, speaker and consumer advocate with over 25 years in the financial services industry. His book is full of sensible, easy-to-understand principles for managing your assets in an intelligent and responsible manner.
7 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Good ... but more like collection of articles from WSJ 29. Dezember 2009
Von bibliophile2020 - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Verifizierter Kauf
Let me begin by telling little bit of my investing background. I consider my self a novice in investing. Just started reading about and trying to implement what I learnt. I read Bernstein's Four Pillars, the new Investor's Manifesto, Boggle's Little book of common sense and New Common sense on mutual funds, Jonathan's Little books of Main street money and several other books. I am really impressed by Bogglehead's school of thought and I consider my self a fledgling Bogglehead. Jason Zweig's work is mentioned in almost every book that I read. I was looking for a book authored by Jason especially for a rookie investor like me. I was delighted to find this book which was written after the most recent market meltdown. I felt like this book is more like a collection of articles than a book on personal investing distilled through enormous experience of Jason with the recent bear market in the background. This book does provide advise about the importance of being liquid and the importance of considering liquidity vs illiliquidity while considering asset allocation. I am sure this book will serve to fine tune the skills of a "Sophisticated Investor" ( Which by the way is an oxymoron per Charles Ellis's Winning the Loser's game).But it provides not much in providing solid advise to rookies like me. I think part of the problem could be due the format of the little book series - squeeze too much in to too little. For a novice investors I would recommend the recent books like - Little book of main street money, The Investor's Manifesto and Winning the Loser's game over Zason's book.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Kindle book version 16. Dezember 2009
Von Frank B - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Verifizierter Kauf
I am partway through this book and I already know that it is excellent and I highly recommend it. It is short, but packed with information. I have had trouble with the display of two of the Exhibits. They start to load with dark ink, but finish with light ink. With the light ink and small print they are difficult to read, especially Exhibit 2.2. I have tried zooming and they start to zoom and then revert to normal. Still, I am very pleased I purchased this book.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen Only for ultra-conservative investors 11. Juli 2011
Von Gisela Hippolt-Squair - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
This book is geared for the ulta-conservative investor. If you don't plan to hold stocks and bonds for decades, this book isn't for you. In fact, at times it felt like the author was using scare tactics to ensure you don't buy anything other than U.S.-based, blue chip stocks and bonds.

On the positive side, Jason Zweig's easy-to-read writing style and humour enliven an otherwise dull subject. The history lessons on investing were interesting, as were the chapters near the end (around Chapter 15 and onward) because he discussed the differences between male and female investing strategies, as well as how to recognize con artists. Nonetheless, even this information wasn't anything new to me.
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