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Vic Sperandeo, Market Wizard: Exclusive Interview

How to Invest in a Rising Stock Market

William O'Neil Interview: How to Buy Winning Stocks

Maximize Your Gains, Not Wins. William Eckhardt Interview

Paul Tudor Jones on Trading: Ego and Risk Management 


Marty Schwartz (Market Wizards) Talks Trading at Amherst 

On Being Wrong... and Profiting Anyway (Quotes) 

What I Learned Losing a Million Dollars

Relentless: Tim Grover On Mindset and Performing Under Pressure

Developing Your Mental Trading Edge - Andrew Menaker Webinar 


How to Pull The Trigger on Your Trading Ideas

Jim Leitner: Follow Up on Your Investment Ideas

Your Job as a Trader: Manage Your Equity Curve

Investors: How to Avoid Disastrous Stock Losses

Nicolas Darvas on Trading: "No Loss-Free Nirvana"    


Ray Dalio: Lessons from Hedge Fund Market Wizards 

Scott Ramsey: Lessons from Hedge Fund Market Wizards

Steve Clark: Lessons from Hedge Fund Market Wizards

Colm O'Shea: Lessons from Hedge Fund Market Wizards 

Marty Schwartz: Market Wizards Interview Insights


Jesse Livermore: How to Trade in Stocks (1940 E-book)

Bernard Baruch on Information Overload and Inside Information 

Lauren Templeton Shares Investing Lessons from Sir John Templeton

Lessons from Charlie Munger (Video, at Caltech)

Seth Klarman: Margin of Safety (Book Notes) 


Moneyball: How the Red Sox Win Championships

Bitcoin Approaching New High: Virtual Currencies and Market Anarchy

Marijuana Stocks: Cannabis Legalization Fuels "Green Rush"

Amazon (AMZN) and Google (GOOG) near the $1,000 mark

Tesla Rides Again: TSLA New Highs Approaching 

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Popular posts from this blog

The Dot-Com Bubble in 1 Chart: InfoSpace

With all the recent talk of a new bubble in the making, thanks in part to the Yellen Fed's continued easy money stance , I thought it'd be instructive to revisit our previous stock market bubble - in one quick chart. So here's what a real stock market bubble looks like.  Here's what a bubble *really* looks like. InfoSpace in 1999-2001. $QQQ $BCOR pic.twitter.com/xjsMk433H7 — David Shvartsman (@FinanceTrends) February 24, 2015   For those of you who are a little too young to recall it, this is a chart of InfoSpace at the height of the Nasdaq dot-com bubble in 1999-2001. This fallen angel soared to fantastic heights only to plummet back down to earth as the bubble, and InfoSpace's shady business plan , turned to rubble. As detailed in our post, " Round trip stocks: Momentum booms and busts ", InfoSpace rocketed from under $100 a share to over $1,300 a share in less than six months.  In a pattern common to many parabolic shooting stars, the s

New! Finance Trends now at FinanceTrendsLetter.com

Update for our readers: Finance Trends has a new URL!  Please bookmark our new web address at Financetrendsletter.com Readers sticking with RSS updates should point your feed readers to our new Finance Trends feedburner .   Thank you to all of our loyal readers who have been with us since the early days. Exciting stuff to come in the weeks ahead! As a quick reminder, you can subscribe to our free email list to receive the Finance Trends Newsletter . You'll receive email updates about once every 4-8 weeks (about 2-3 times per quarter).  Stay up to date with our real-time insights and updates on Twitter .

Jesse Livermore: How to Trade in Stocks (1940 Ed. E-book)

If you've been around markets for any length of time, you've probably heard of 20th century supertrader, Jesse Livermore . Today we're highlighting his rare 1940 work, How to Trade in Stocks (ebook, pdf). But first, a brief overview of Livermore's life and trading career (bio from Jesse Livermore's Wikipedia entry). "During his lifetime, Livermore gained and lost several multi-million dollar fortunes. Most notably, he was worth $3 million and $100 million after the 1907 and 1929 market crashes, respectively. He subsequently lost both fortunes. Apart from his success as a securities speculator, Livermore left traders a working philosophy for trading securities that emphasizes increasing the size of one's position as it goes in the right direction and cutting losses quickly. Ironically, Livermore sometimes did not follow his rules strictly. He claimed that lack of adherence to his own rules was the main reason for his losses after making his 1907 and