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Stop Playing the Stock Market Game with the Only Stock Investment to Consistently Beat the Market Over the 15 years through 2014, stocks in the S&P 500 lost money a third of the time with investors losing an average of 16% when the market tumbled. Even on gains in other years, investors earned an annualized return of just 2.3% over the period...that's barely enough to cover inflation. But one group of stocks has consistently beaten the stock market game. In fact, this group has provided a source for positive returns every single year - without fail. Even when the prices of dividend stocks fall, the regular stream of cash they provide is a constant source for positive returns. After reading this book, you'll know exactly how to take advantage of returns on dividend stocks and how to build a portfolio around income investments. This book is the second in a series of four, outlining a step-by-step process for a simple investing strategy. In this book about investing in stocks that regularly put money in your pocket, I start off by showing you the power of dividend investing. After talking about the three income investments everyone needs in their portfolio, I'll show you how to put together an investing plan that will benefit from a regular stream of cash and upside price appreciation. In this book you'll learn: The four reasons why everyone needs to own dividend stocks and how they can help you reach financial freedom. (pg. 8) One group of dividend stocks that outperformed the stock market by 100% over the last decade. (pg. 22) The real estate dividend investment that has returned 13% a year for four decades. (pg. 24) The reason most investors lose money and a simple four-step process for investing in dividend stocks. (pg. 40) Buy the only dividend investing book to lay out a clear strategy on income investing. Scroll back up and click buy now. An Investing Book that Gives You More than Just the Best Dividend Stocks I've covered dividend stocks and value investing throughout my career as an investment analyst and have read my share of investing books. I've read my share of dividend investing books providing only vague investment strategies and a superficial review of the author's picks for best dividend stocks. With Step-by-Step Dividend Investing, I wanted to offer investors something they could really use. Not only will you get the basics of dividend investing and the secret to why most people lose money in income investments, you'll get a simple strategy to pick dividend stocks that will fit your needs. Learn how income investing is more than just dividend stocks. Profit from special tax-advantaged income stocks and a wealth management strategy that will meet your retirement goals. Scroll up and buy Step-by-Step Dividend Investing. Check out the rest of the investing books in the series for simple investing strategies in bonds, emerging market stocks and dividend stocks. Each investment guide can be read on its own or as part of the series. Each provides a simple investing strategy and investing basics into different types of investments, giving you a well-rounded portfolio that will meet your goals.
Most higher education finance literature assumes that students cannot pledge their future earnings to finance their education in a free society. Investing in Human Capital, first published in 2004, challenges that assumption and explores human capital contracts as an alternative mechanism for financing higher education. Investing in Human Capital tracks the roots of the idea behind human capital contracts, discusses the beneficial consequences they would have on students and on higher education markets, and describes how they can develop in light of the innovations that have taken place in financial markets during the last decades. The book also explores the challenges - ethical and financial - that such instruments face and offers implementation alternatives that can bring about their existence in the context of a national higher education financing programme.
Pining for the "good old days" of Wall Street?
(NOTE: This is a new edition of the classic work, not a scanned reproduction of an old library book.)
When the New York Stock Exchange's primary purpose was to raise the capital the United States needed to finance the infrastructure of a young and growing country?
When conservative investors bought stocks to buy and hold for the long haul?
When brokers had the best interests of their clients at heart?
When the stock exchange listed only high quality stocks for sale?
When corporations did not deceive creditors by using the same property as the basis for multiple issues of bonds?
When Wall Street investment bank focused on providing good service, not in coming up with new financial products -- that is, inventing ever more new and risky ways to separate ordinary investors from their money?
When a man and a company's word was good, so you didn't have to study the fine print of every security before investing?
When a stock's current market price was fairly representative of its true value?
When Treasury bonds paid enough interest to support retirees?
Then DON'T read this book!
You'll be horribly disillusioned.
The author was a New York broker who wrote to warn ordinary people of the many dangerous ways to invest.
Much of what he wrote reminds us of modern Wall Street, without the complications made possible by computers.
It was the Gilded Age, according to Mark Twain . . .
The "robber barons" were creating industrial fortunes
Financiers got wealthy manipulating stocks on Wall Street
The young United States needed roads, farms, railroads and water works, and investors unknowingly were paying five to six times their actual costs
The western frontier was still being tamed, but every small town could have a speculator running the risk of "stock-gambling" and the resultant bankruptcy and even suicide -- like day trading without your own PC.
So check out book that blows the lid the insider secrets of Wall Street past . . .
Then substitute "biotech or Internet" for "railroad" and the latest craze for "water works" and you'll have a guide to warn you not to fall for the ways investors can lose their shirts in the 21st century . . .
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