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"Here's [an investment book] you're going to want to read. And when you're done, you're going to want to read it again." (Don Luskin, SmartMoney.com, October 27, 2006)
"In an increasingly unquestioning world, Mr. Fisher has a refreshingly contrarian take on pretty much every subject you care to mention." (Steve Johnson, Financial Times, January 15, 2007)
"[Ken Fisher’s] new book, an illuminating and enjoyable read, is a tutorial on how to beat the market by thinking like a scientist: with an open, inquisitive mind." (Andrew Pitts, Money Observer, January 22, 2007)"
"…a refreshingly contrarian take on pretty much every subject…" (The Financial Times, January 2007)
"an illuminating and enjoyable read." (Money Observer, January 2007)
"…aims to show the investors the way things really…a process that involves a keen examination of the actuality, coupled with a good dose of common sense." (Wealth Management, 1st August 2007)
--This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
In today's competitive market environment, the best way to achieve investment success is by knowing something that others don't. But many of us, amateurs and professionals alike, believe we don't or can't know what others don't—so we continue to make market bets based on "conventional wisdom."
In The Only Three Questions That Count, Fisher debunks the conventional market myths that many of our investment decisions are based upon, and reveals a precise methodology that will allow you to know what others don't. The methodology—which has helped Fisher achieve success throughout his long financial career—is as easy as asking three simple questions. The first question will help you see things the way they really are. The second question will help you see things that other investors often miss. Finally, the third question will help you understand your relationship with today's markets.
The questions detailed throughout the book aren't what you might expect; they don't have to do with the market's P/E ratio or interest rate forecasts. Rather, they focus on helping you make better investment decisions by identifying what you can know—unique to you—that others do not.
In the first three chapters of this groundbreaking guide, Fisher takes you through each question in detail. And from there, through numerous illustrative examples, he shows you how to put them to work in various ways. You'll learn how to use the questions to think about the overall market, different parts of the market, and even individual stocks. You'll also become familiar with how to apply them to interest rates, currencies, and many other investment areas. Fisher leaves no stone unturned as he explains how each of these three questions can help consistently improve your investment performance.
Filled with in-depth insights, expert advice, and engaging anecdotes, The Only Three Questions That Count provides you with a dynamic strategy and set of tools that will give you a distinct edge over other investors. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
This is a very good book. My only disappointment is that a lot of what's covered here is also covered in his other book titled "Debunkery".Published 1 month ago by berk_canc
A good investment book for new players or experienced investors to have fair view of stock markets.Published 2 months ago by Jason Hu
This book presents some pertinent and useful information to a average investor. Ken Fisher is widefly recognized as an
expert in investing.
This is an excellent book for investors and reminds people to invest in what they know. If you like Peter Lynch, you'll probably like Ken Fisher.Published 16 months ago by WorldPeace
While its easy to ready and understand you will squeeze every ounce of knowledge if you are already familiar with basic statistical use of correlation r & causation r2Published 17 months ago by FMRR
I haven't had time to read this as I have been entertaining people since I received it. This is not a book that I can read with many diversions.Published 22 months ago by Skier 7
Fisher's book is not unlike Munger's book (Charlie's Almanack). Both of them are using intelligence guidelines as a
means of superior stock picking. Read more
I enjoyed this book for it's focus on what most traders/investors don't spend enough time with... The space between your ears. Read morePublished on May 31, 2012 by Robert Kirk