The Intelligent Investor Rev Ed.

The Intelligent Investor Rev Ed.

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The Intelligent Investor, Rev. Ed 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 58 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
With more than one million copies sold and an endorsement on the cover by Warren Buffet, you know there has to be something to this book- and I think I know why. Simply because it is the first book ever to describe the emotional framework and analytical tools necessary for financial success for individual investors.

Probably the single best book on investing written for the lay-public and the stock market bible since its first appearance in 1949, it's a great resource, although it's quite a thick book and filled with detail- and probably not for anybody but the serious stock market investor. And if getting motivated to start investing is your problem, suggest The Sixty-Second Motivator. Good luck!
Guest More than 1 year ago
If you want to read Ben Graham's Intelligent Investor, try the original without the Zweig commentary. The commentary often contradicts Graham's philosophy, and at best, confuses everything. The Graham part is loaded with useful advice that has years of practical experience behind it, but the Zweig advice is the typical financial crap found in any current periodical. My advice - don't buy this watered down version of the Intelligent Investor - buy the real thing.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I mean come on, Graham wrote this book!! Plus, its probably the most influential book he has written in his career. But lets get the facts straight, he wrote the original version. The updated version that has been revised by Zweig should have never been released. I am currently half way through the book and im not going to stop now, but I do wish I would have started with the original version. Zweig is too critical and conservative to start trying to undermine the concepts behind Graham. In Chapter 11, under security analysis 'should be one of the most influential chapters in the book' Zweig makes a sidenote that explains Warren Buffet's methodology of investment is too risky so all individual investors should go with a market index fund. A market index fund? Come on dude, you act like your talking to a 13 year old who is looking to invest his Bar Mitvah money. Let's get real on the subject and stop trying to go against Graham's methods of valuing an individual stock. Especially in his own book!!!! Jeez. I encourage all investors to read the original version of Intelligent Investor, and I will also suggest that Jason Zweig sticks to writing for Money magazine.
DFleishman More than 1 year ago
The Intelligent Investor is an essential reference book to have within your investing repertoire. The insights provided are both timeless and highly relevant in this fluctuating market and the added update sections help even the most novice investor understand how to translate Graham's teachings into everyday practicality. I read this book during business school and continue to re-visit it every so often when I am looking for new ways to alter my portfolio. I hope that everyone can enjoy this book as much as I have.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Ben Graham wrote the book on it... literally! What do you look for when shopping for anything? Something that fits your needs, has the style/color/etc you want, and combines the best of quality and price. This is effectively what Mr. Graham is outlining in his book, but he goes on to explain HOW to look at a company/stock/bond to determine if in fact it is that combination of quality and price. He teaches you how to shop for investments by showing you what to look for, not just in the stock/bond, but in the underlying company that the investment reflects. While his writing style took me about 50 pages to get the feel of, it was more an adjustment of mindset than anything. The commentary by Jason Zweig gives relavent modern examples of a book that spans decades, yet is still relavent today.
Joms-Viking More than 1 year ago
Mr. Graham was writing to re-legitimize long term stock investing after a period of economic chaos. The book is a classic and will be on any serious investors shelf. This man would be the logical counterpoint to a writer like Joseph Livermore, who was geared more to stock speculators. Those two writers are the Polar Opposites of the current advice on the market. It is good advice, I have made money off of both writers and they have more than paid for themselves.
Anonymous 3 months ago
This is an excellent book for budding investors and even the older folk who still have plenty to learn. Everyone will enjoy this book! Also, please check out: https://digitalmarketing-dm.com/michigan-digital-marketing-degree-programs and https://digitalmarketing-dm.com/programmatic-media-optimization-techniques.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
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"I'm pretty sure no one does. It's a hard topic to decide where you stand." She replied.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Graham's book will always be relevant to new investors. Jason Zweig's commentaries add much value with the supplementary information from more recent events. The principles are working for me.
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Anonymous More than 1 year ago
his was given to me by my boyfriend and by far still one of the best books about stock trading for the long and safe term. :) Another good pick for guides on financial goals. 
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I made many mistakes before reading this book and understanding "Mr. Market" as Graham calls it. It gets detailed, which is admirable when you are dealing with a detailed subject, but it is also a delight to read and gives the reader many valuable insights into the workings of the market. It changed my way of "investing" and also has made me a bunch of money - which is what this book is about.
benrhanson More than 1 year ago
This is a must read for the aspiring investor. It only loses a star because of oddities in the Nook Book's formatting and the dated commentary chapters. It seems ironic to ding commentary that's ten years out of date for a book from the 70s, but that's honestly how it seemed. Graham's advice is timeless, but the commentator's advice leans more towards advice for the year 2002. Still plenty of good examples there, but Graham's writing has a voice that it lacks.
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