Most investors know the only way to consistently achieve investing success is by knowing things that others don't. Yet many investors believe they don't or can't know what others don't—so they continue making market bets based on "conventional wisdom." In the updated edition of The Only Three Questions That Count, Fisher debunks the conventional market myths that many investment decisions are based upon. And he reveals a methodology that allows investors to discover unknown or underappreciated information—information that can form the basis of a market bet.
And the methodology is as easy as asking three questions. The first helps you see things as they really are. The second question helps you see things other investors often miss. And the third will help you keep your unruly brain in line. Investing is a non-stop query session—this book hands you tools that should serve you the rest of your investing career.
Thoroughly revised and updated, this new edition features new content and updated graphs and data. Packed with images, practical advice and anecdotes that show Fisher's ideas in action, the book helps you question how you think about the market, its component parts and even individual stocks. Taken together, Fisher's three questions can help you make better investment decisions by identifying what you—and you alone—can know and how you can profit from it.
The key to better investment returns is daring to challenge yourself and what you believe to be true, and in The Only Three Questions That Still Count, Ken Fisher explains how, in his own inimitable style—giving you the tools you need to outthink the market.
I've become a fan of Ken Fisher after reading several of his books lately.
While there seems to be a lot of redundancy from book to book I believe this is intentional. Read more
Shorter 2nd edition of the original 1rst edition. This one has a much more clear presentation of what the three questions are.Published 4 months ago by Shane Weber
Excellent source of general investing principles. Only a life long expert would not be overwhelmed by the profusion of data, charts, etc. Read morePublished 5 months ago by Alfred P. Rogers
In the only 3 questions that count, Ken Fisher explicates his information in a rather colloquial way that is concise, facetious, witty and on the mark. Read morePublished 13 months ago by Mike Morgenstein
I felt the book offered great insight into how I think, both right and wrong. What I should ask myself before I make a decision and what mistakes to look out for.Published 16 months ago by Anthony B. Mitropoulos
Helps you think outside the box and avoid following the herd.
Well written and not at all condescending. Read more