Special Report on
The death of value investing
The death of value investing - Trends
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Throughout the 1990s, mutual funds were marketed to individual investors with stellar ten and fifteen year track records made possible by the record bull market of the 1980s and 1990s. While there were a few notable interruptions, with the 1987 crash being the most obvious, most individual investors learned to “buy the dips” throughout this period. Most large capitalization companies made significant advances in earnings during these years but the expansion in earnings multiples had the effect of turbo charging returns to investors. Of course, this all culminated in the bubble of the late 1990s, but small ...
and buying and holding. Value Investors--exemplified by Buffett--buy things that are cheap and high quality (what is everyone else doing?), while the buy-and-hold people say it's useless to time the market or pick winners, and just buy some of everything whenever they can. Value Investing has a decent historical track record. Cheap companies (many ways to measure this, just say their profits are large compared to the market valuation) do tend to perform well over time relative to the universe of picks. The value mavens, and the field is growing , chalk this up ... Read More
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