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  • A Worthy Example of How to Add Values to Your Stocks (Part 2) - 13 November 2007
  • A Worthy Example of How to Add Values to Your Stocks (Part 1)

    The assembly of the turn-around team, balancing of cash flows, and core strengths leverage, are the 3 pillars on which affirmative action can be taken to make sick stocks look up. Doctors are trained that the ABC of emergency care of humans refers to airways, breathing, and circulation: the ABC of nursing critically ill stocks is assembly, balancing, and core strength. Now we can have a look at how well Cerberus has done with Chrysler.

  • A Challenge for Traditional Ways of Dealing in Stocks (Part 1) - 12 November 2007
  • The Internet has always threatened the early 20th century format of trading in stocks. The situation in which promoters needed exchanges to find capital at costs and risks lower than prevalent for bank loans has evaporated in large measures. This is especially true of well administered countries, and mature economies as well.

  • A Challenge for Traditional Ways of Dealing in Stocks (Part 2) - 12 November 2007
  • A Challenge for Traditional Ways of Dealing in Stocks (Part 1)

    Leveling the Playing Field for Small Investors in Stocks

    Democratic trading in stocks is severely restricted for small entities on both sides of the transaction divide. Owners and promoters find it difficult to understand and meet listing requirements in other countries, while retail investors are generally barred from trading in stocks listed in many foreign countries. It is ironical that even in this day and age most retail investors are limited to stocks listed in stock markets of their home countries. Large institutions have had field days in countries such as India, where dollar, yen, and Euro investments are welcomed, but where individual investors have been barred until now.

  • The Government as Benefactor for Selected Stocks (Part 1) - 9 November 2007
  • Would you care to buy stocks of a company with a lucrative 5-year contract? Do not worry about non-performance in such a contract because it only requires you to answer questions about whether remuneration should be tied to work and results! This is neither a joke nor any flight of fancy, for the US government has actually awarded such a generous gift to a functioning consultancy. The most interesting part of this incredible deal is that it has been negotiated by presumably the most financially competent bureaucrats!

  • The Government as Benefactor for Selected Stocks (Part 2) - 9 November 2007
  • The Government as Benefactor for Selected Stocks (Part 1)

    Competencies for Durable Government Support for Stocks

    Though the United States is promoted as a model of free enterprise, the ground realities are that the government has pervasive influence on all sectors of commerce and industry. Stocks may lose most if not all their values simply because entrepreneurs fail to recognize the regulatory and discretionary powers of administrators and politicians. The pattern is repeated or even worse in most other countries. Executives need to appreciate how government departments function, and the intricacies of the relevant rules, whether or not they seek to build revenue streams from this large customer segment.

  • Quick Buck Stocks (Part 1) - 8 November 2007
  • Imagine holding stocks like Google while it is still a garage operation: you cannot beat a closely held company which is about to fund major expansion by going public. It is a pity that the private equity market remains a preserve of the elite class of investors because it is such a legitimate way of making money quickly from stocks. Other classes of securities, such as ones related to commodities, or sophisticated derivatives, tend to carry high and unknown risks, whereas a knowledgeable professional with a reasonably full order book is a more reliable way to achieve superior appreciation.

  • Quick Buck Stocks (Part 2) - 8 November 2007
  • Quick Buck Stocks (Part 1)

    Attractions and Limits of Alternates to Stocks

    Risks and rewards may be inextricably linked for individual stocks, but the best investors use hedging principles to achieve excellent financial performance levels without taking uncovered risks. The cultural roots of investing in stocks, which prevailed during the early years of the previous century, are substantially different from those marketed today.

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