Search results “Risk averse investor”
What is Risk Aversion?
Welcome to the Investors Trading Academy talking glossary of financial terms and events. Our word of the day is “Risk Aversion”. Risk aversion is a concept in economics and finance, based on the behavior of humans -especially consumers and investors while exposed to uncertainty to attempt to reduce that uncertainty. Risk aversion is the reluctance of a person to accept a bargain with an uncertain payoff rather than another bargain with more certain, but possibly lower, expected payoff. For example, a risk-averse investor might choose to put his or her money into a bank account with a low but guaranteed interest rate, rather than into a stock that may have high expected returns, but also involves a chance of losing value. The subjective tendency of investors to avoid unnecessary risk. It is subjective because different investors have different definitions of unnecessary. An investor seeking a large return is likely to see more risk as necessary, while one who only wants a small return would find such an investment strategy reckless. However, most rational economic actors are sufficiently risk averse such that, given two investments with the same return and different levels of risk; they would choose the less risky investment. A person is given the choice between two scenarios, one with a guaranteed payoff and one without. In the guaranteed scenario, the person receives $50. In the uncertain scenario, a coin is flipped to decide whether the person receives $100 or nothing. The expected payoff for both scenarios is $50, meaning that an individual who was insensitive to risk would not care whether they took the guaranteed payment or the gamble. However, individuals may have different risk attitudes. By Barry Norman, Investors Trading Academy
Utility and Risk Preferences Part 1 - Utility Function
Video for computing utility numerically https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0K-u9dpRiUQ More videos at http://facpub.stjohns.edu/~moyr/videoonyoutube.htm
Views: 175557 Ronald Moy
What is Risk Aversion?
Risk aversion explained in simple terms.
Views: 8132 Business Tutorials
risk aversion and applications
This short narrated PPT describes risk aversion and illustrates the decisions of a risk averse investor.
Views: 4418 Elizabeth Schmitt
What is RISK NEUTRAL? What does RISK NEUTRAL mean? RISK NEUTRAL meaning, definition & explanation
What is RISK NEUTRAL? What does RISK NEUTRAL mean? RISK NEUTRAL meaning - RISK NEUTRAL definition - RISK NEUTRAL explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ In economics and finance, risk neutral preferences are neither risk averse nor risk seeking. A risk neutral party's decisions are not affected by the degree of uncertainty in a set of outcomes, so a risk neutral party is indifferent between choices with equal expected payoffs even if one choice is riskier. For example, if offered either $50 or a 50% chance each of $100 and $0, a risk neutral person would have no preference. In contrast, a risk averse person would prefer the first offer, while a risk seeking person would prefer the second. In the context of the theory of the firm, a risk neutral firm facing risk about the market price of its product, and caring only about profit, would maximize the expected value of its profit (with respect to its choices of labor input usage, output produced, etc.). But a risk averse firm in the same environment would typically take a more cautious approach. In portfolio choice, a risk neutral investor is able to choose any combination of an array of risky assets (various companies' stocks, various companies' bonds, etc.) would invest exclusively in the asset with the highest expected yield, ignoring its risk features relative to those of other assets, and would even sell short the asset with the lowest expected yield as much as is permitted in order to invest the proceeds in the highest expected-yield asset. In contrast, a risk averse investor would diversify among a variety of assets, taking account of their risk features, even though doing so would lower the expected return on the overall portfolio. The risk neutral investor's portfolio would have a higher expected return, but also a greater variance of possible returns. Choice under uncertainty is often characterized as the maximization of expected utility. Utility is often assumed to be a function of profit or final portfolio wealth, with a positive first derivative. The utility function whose expected value is maximized is concave for a risk averse agent, convex for a risk lover, and linear for a risk neutral agent. Thus in the risk neutral case, expected utility of wealth is simply equal to a linear function of expected wealth, and maximizing it is equivalent to maximizing expected wealth itself.
Views: 1975 The Audiopedia
Japan's risk averse investors | Short View
► Subscribe to FT.com here: http://on.ft.com/2eZZoLI Shareholder rights have not had top billing in Japan in the past but according to the FT's Leo Lewis, that may be changing. Filmed by Tom Griggs. Edited by Paolo Pascual. ► Subscribe to the Financial Times on YouTube: http://bit.ly/FTimeSubs For more video content from the Financial Times, visit http://www.FT.com/video Twitter https://twitter.com/ftvideo Facebook https://www.facebook.com/financialtimes
Views: 725 Financial Times
Risk aversion - explained
Risk aversion - is a concept in psychology,economics, and finance, based on the behavior of consumers and investors, while exposed to uncertainty to attempt to reduce that uncertainty. Risk aversion is the reluctance of a person to accept a bargain with an uncertain payoff rather than another bargain with a more certain, but possibly lower, expected payoff. For example, a risk-averse investor might choose to put his or her money into a bank account with a low but guaranteed interest rate, rather than into a stock that may have high expected returns, but also involves a chance of losing value. reference: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Risk_aversion Created at http://www.b2bwhiteboard.com
Views: 8452 B2Bwhiteboard
Game Theory 101: Risk Aversion, Risk Neutrality, and Risk Acceptance
Game Theory 101: The Complete Textbook on Amazon: http://amzn.to/1SlRTtg http://gametheory101.com/courses/game-theory-101/ This lecture gives a short quiz to see if you are risk averse, risk neutral, or risk seeking.
Views: 24777 William Spaniel
Risk Aversion and Expected Utility Basics
An overview of Risk aversion, visualizing gambles, insurance, and Arrow-Pratt measures of risk aversion. A thousand apologies for the terrible audio quality. Download Handout: https://sites.google.com/a/burkeyacademy.com/homeroom/my-forms/Risk%20Aversion%20Basics.pdf Link to my Uncertainty Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hr0K6K16PQs&list=PLlnEW8MeJ4z4K4YTTuwT41koMnkx9AxNW My Website: http://www.burkeyacademy.com/ Support me on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/burkeyacademy Or, a one-time donation on PayPal is appreciated! http://paypal.me/BurkeyAcademy Talk to me on my SubReddit: https://www.reddit.com/r/BurkeyAcademy/
Views: 24397 BurkeyAcademy
Utility and Risk Preferences Part 2 -  Indifference Curves
More videos at http://facpub.stjohns.edu/~moyr/videoonyoutube.htm
Views: 55415 Ronald Moy
Risk Aversion
More videos at http://facpub.stjohns.edu/~moyr/videoonyoutube.htm
Views: 43151 Ronald Moy
Are Millennials too risk averse as investors?
Conservative blogger Crystal Wright, FBN’s Charles Payne, A&G Capital CIO Hilary Kramer, NewOak Capital President James Frischling, Diversified Financial Advisors’ Dominick Tavella, Moody’s Capital Markets Chief Economist John Lonski and Penn Financial Group founder Matt McCall on Millennials’ views on family, jobs and the economy and how they should invest for the future. Watch Charles Payne talk about Advancement, Career, Family, Investing Basics, Lifestyle Budget, Retirement, Retirement Planning, and Stocks on Making Money With Cpayne.
Views: 93 Fox Business
How to find the Expected Return and Risk
Hi Guys, This video will show you how to find the expected return and risk of a single portfolio. This example will show you the higher the risk the higher the return. Please watch more videos at www.i-hate-math.com Thanks for learning !
Views: 210136 I Hate Math Group, Inc
#22 Advice for risk averse investors, BCSC Capital Ideas 2009
All panellists, Doug Hyndman, Dr. Malcolm Knight, Greg Tanzer and Dr. Patricia Walters, provide advice for a conservative risk-averse investor. Capital Ideas is an industry conference that brings together business leaders and securities industry professionals. For more: http://www.bcsc.bc.ca/capital_ideas.asp?id=8000.
Closing: Markets down as investors turn more risk averse
Asian stock markets tumbled today. Developments on Wall Street and Dow Jones Industrial Averages sharp loss last Friday damped investors appetite for relatively riskier investments.
Views: 16 edgetv1
Why Even Risk Averse Investors Should Consider an Italian Bank
Don't be put off by negative headlines, says SWMC European fund manager Stuart Mitchell, quality stocks within troubled sectors present excellent investment opportunities. Morningstar Guest: Stuart Mitchell, Manager of the SWMC European Fund. Stocks Mentioned: Intesa Sanpaolo, Orange SA and Orpea SA http://www.morningstar.co.uk -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Should You Be Worried About the Economy?" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WUzqTPeI9IM -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 45 Morningstar UK
22. Risk Aversion and the Capital Asset Pricing Theorem
Financial Theory (ECON 251) Until now we have ignored risk aversion. The Bernoulli brothers were the first to suggest a tractable way of representing risk aversion. They pointed out that an explanation of the St. Petersburg paradox might be that people care about expected utility instead of expected income, where utility is some concave function, such as the logarithm. One of the most famous and important models in financial economics is the Capital Asset Pricing Model, which can be derived from the hypothesis that every agent has a (different) quadratic utility. Much of the modern mutual fund industry is based on the implications of this model. The model describes what happens to prices and asset holdings in general equilibrium when the underlying risks can't be hedged in the aggregate. It turns out that the tools we developed in the beginning of this course provide an answer to this question. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Risk Aversion 03:35 - Chapter 2. The Bernoulli Explanation of Risk 12:38 - Chapter 3. Foundations of the Capital Asset Pricing Model 22:15 - Chapter 4. Accounting for Risk in Prices and Asset Holdings in General Equilibrium 54:11 - Chapter 5. Implications of Risk in Hedging 01:09:40 - Chapter 6. Diversification in Equilibrium and Conclusion Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://open.yale.edu/courses This course was recorded in Fall 2009.
Views: 38769 YaleCourses
Capital Allocation Between a Risky and Risk Free Asset (Portfolio)
This video explains the derivation of the Capital Allocation Line, Sharpe Ratio, Capital Market Line and the optimum weights for risky and risk-free assets for maximum investor utility
UBS's Nelson Says Risk Averse Investors `Too Bearish'
May 25 (Bloomberg) -- Nick Nelson, a senior strategist at UBS AG, talks about the outlook for equities and his investment strategy. He speaks with Bloomberg's Fracine Lacqua and Manus Cranny in London.
Views: 110 Bloomberg
What Is Risk Averse?
What is risk aversion? Youtube. Risk averse (adjective) definition and synonyms what is risk averse? Definition meaning investor words. When applied to investing there is evidence support the idea that investors are basically risk averse. Risk aversion of investors and portfolio selection finance train. It is subjective because different investors have definitions of unnecessary. This is usually an investor or who prefers lower returns in exchange for less risk capm, we assume people are averse and get below you find some observations aversion definition at dictionary, a free online with pronunciation, synonyms translation2 jul 2013 generally not all that happy about. What is risk aversion? The balance. As nobel prize winning psychologist daniel kahneman has written, for most people, the 4 aug 2016 in 1950s, when harry max markowitz introduced concept of 'risk' a portfolio, he inaugurated sort modern securities portfolio Definition 'risk averse' economic timesrisk aversion what does it mean, and is good or bad risk averse definition & example aversion? meaning businessdictionary cambridge english dictionary. Learn more 8 apr 2015. The lesson will then be learn more about risk aversion in the boundless open textbook. For example, if two investments have the same expected return, subjective tendency of investors to avoid unnecessary risk. In general, risk aversion refers to the behaviour of investor prefer less more. Definition of 'risk averse' the economic timesrisk aversion what does it mean, and is good or bad for risk averse definition & example aversion? meaning businessdictionary in cambridge english dictionary. Risk averse definition and explanation corporate finance institute. People buy insurance on valuable assets. The hidden danger of being risk averse harvard business reviewdesjardins online brokerage disnat. Learn the concept here and its significance define risk averse (adjective) get synonyms. What is risk averse (adjective)? Risk (adjective) meaning, pronunciation and more by macmillan wanting to avoid unless adequately compensated for it; The attitude of most investors. Risk aversion describes how people react to conditions of uncertainty and has implications for this concept is called risk. Risk aversion definition, principle & example video lesson risk boundless. Capm why are investors risk averse? Quantitative finance stack aversion. Define risk aversion at dictionary. Risk averse is a description of an investor who, when faced with two investments similar expected return (but different risks), will prefer the one lower risk definition who prefers returns known risks rather than higher unknown. Risk averse investopedia. A risk averse investor will someone who is has the characteristic or trait of avoiding. We will look at what it means to be a risk averse person and examine an example. 18 feb 2017 risk aversion is a major factor in investor psychology and a vital topic for financial professionals. An investor in this lesson, we
Views: 129 new sparky
Risk aversion
Risk aversion is a concept in economics and finance, based on the behavior of humans (especially consumers and investors) while exposed to uncertainty to attempt to reduce that uncertainty. Risk aversion is the reluctance of a person to accept a bargain with an uncertain payoff rather than another bargain with a more certain, but possibly lower, expected payoff. For example, a risk-averse investor might choose to put his or her money into a bank account with a low but guaranteed interest rate, rather than into a stock that may have high expected returns, but also involves a chance of losing value. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 3383 Audiopedia
Recovery Portfolio - Part 1 of 4 - Reliable Profits for the Risk Averse Investor
Part 1 of 4 parts in the recent web video conference sponsored by Ian Wyatt's Recovery Portfolio. In this video presentation Ian shares his investing ideas for conservative investors looking for profits. Follow Ian as he turns $100,000 of his own money into $250,000 in less than 5 years with solid investment strategies. Find out more at www.RecoveryPortfolio.com.
Views: 542 RecoveryPortfolio
How can you insulate your portfolio against major market downturns?
http://sensibleinvesting.tv - Making the case for evidence-based investing Investing is inherently risky and, every now and again, an event occurs which takes investors by surprise. Take 9/11, for example, or the financial crisis of 2007-08. The scholar and statistician Nassim Nicholas Taleb has referred to such events as black swans. So how do investors minimise the risks these events pose? Well, a new book claims to have come up with a solution. It’s called Reducing the Risk of Black Swans: Using the Science of Investing to Capture Returns with Less Volatility. It’s written by Larry Swedroe and Kevin Grogan from Buckingham Asset Management. We went to Buckingham’s headquarters in St Louis, Missouri, to meet the authors. So, we asked Kevin Grogan, how CAN you reduce risk without substantially reducing expected returns? Kevin Grogan: The way we attack that problem is by taking the stock side of the portfolio or the equity side of the portfolio, overweight small cap stocks and overweight value stocks, but then we reduce the amount that is allocated to equity overall. So let’s say you are, have a portfolio that’s 60% stocks and 40% fixed income, but that 60% that’s invested in stocks is invested in the total stock market so you own all the stocks in the world. Another approach might be, let’s invest 40% into stocks but then overweight those stocks to value and and small cap stocks. Then have the other 60% invested in fixed income and with that approach you’re maintaing that same expected return because you’re lowering the amount that’s invested in stocks which have higher expected returns than bonds but then you’re supercharging that equity allocation by tilting towards small cap and value. SITV: A helpful way of looking at expected returns is like this. Say the average expected return is 7%. Well, there’ll be some years when returns are disappointing and fall to the left of this graph. In the good years, returns will fall on the right. These sections here are called tails. So effectively what Swedroe and Grogan have done is to design a portfolio that reduces the length of each tail. In other words, it minimises the risk of sharp falls in the value of your portfolio in exchange for slightly lower expected returns. Larry Swedroe: That allows you over the long term to get about the same returns but cutting the downside risk dramatically which is particularly important for people who are one in the wealth preservation stage and also retirees, because drawdowns in their early years of your retirement means that it could be difficult for your portfolio ever to recover because you’re withdrawing the portfolio so when the market recovers you don’t get the full recovery because you’ve spent that money to meet your living expenses. So it’s key to be able to reduce that left tail risk and this portfolio strategy of what we would call a low beta, meaning low exposure overall to stock risk but then a high tilt, meaning lots of exposure of the equities you do own to the riskier small value stocks, allows you to achieve this objective. SITV: Of course, there’s no such thing as a perfect portfolio. If you’re a young investor, for example, or if you’re relatively relaxed about risk, you might well consider the low-beta-high-tilt approach much too cautious. But it will appeal to many risk-averse investors who are disciplined enough to stick with it for the long term. A reminder: the book is called Reducing the Risk of Black Swans, and it’s by Larry Swedroe and Kevin Grogan. And if you’ve read it, we’d love to hear what you think of it. Also, if there are any books you’d like us to feature in future videos, we’re open to suggestions. Until next time, goodbye. http://sensibleinvesting.tv - Making the case for evidence-based investing
Views: 3931 Sensible Investing
Public Provident Fund(PPF)|Risk averse investors|Tax Benefit
Today we are talking about the Public Provident Fund(PPF): 1) This fund is most suitable for a very long period of investment of 15-20 years and investors who are risk-averse to achieve long term financial goals. 2) Not suitable for investors who have a high risk appetite in this case you can opt for equity based investments(equity mutual funds, direct stock investment, NPS) 3) Risk on PPF is 'zero' 4) Return on PPF is 8%. 5) Tax Benefit- deposit is exempted, interest accumulated is exempted, and at maturity is exempted(EEE status) 6) The holding period is 15 years with an extension of 5 years. 7) Withdrawal(premature withdrawal in case of death of account holder or post 5 years) 8) Investment safety. 9) Return on investment- real returns are earned when returns from PPF is higher than inflation rates. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- To know which one to pick, know your own goals and risk profile. We here at MyWay Wealth are happy to guide you every step of the way on the easiest direct mutual fund platform in India. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Speaker Info:- Dipika is the Vice President along side head of business development at MyWay Wealth. She has 11+ years of experience and 1000+ conversations in investments, personal wealth management, advising clients, communication & relationship management. She is creative, witty and quick to grasp new concepts. A powerhouse in her own right. You can reach out to her on : Whatsapp number: 7975755821 Email ID: [email protected] ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Download links: Download android app: http://bit.ly/2OMEWvn Download ios app: https://apple.co/2PVqN2C ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Check out our: Website: http://mywaywealth.com/ Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/mywayw/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/mywaywealth Instagram handle: https://www.instagram.com/myway_wealth/
Views: 767 MyWay wealth
Bloomberg TV Malaysia: Risk-Averse Investors Avoiding EM Space! FXTM Interview | 20/05/2016
May 20, 2016 (London) -- Jameel Ahmad, FXTM Chief Market Analyst & VP of Corporate Development speaks with Bloomberg TV Malaysia's Sophie Kamaruddin, that investors are taking their money out of emerging markets as Brexit fears continue to hamper the EM space. He also discusses the likelihood of the Fed raising rates in June. Interview Highlights: - Brexit uncertainty is continuing to dominate headlines The upcoming EU referendum has the potential to affect the global markets with investors taking a risk-off stance in the run up to the vote - Return of a risk-off period which is pressuring emerging markets and investors have been taking their money out of emerging market assets - Return to dollar demand due to a shift in expectations of a possible Fed rate rise in June and this could hurt the Malaysian Ringgit - Malaysian GDP fell to a six-year low, however its growth rate is still above estimates - Once the IMDB story subsides, investor confidence will return to Malaysia - British Pound volatility to continue
Views: 163 FXTM
Bloomberg TV Malaysia: Risk-Averse Investors Avoiding EM Space! FXTM Interview | 20/05/2016
September 8, 2016 (London) - Jameel Ahmad, Chief Market Analyst & VP of Corporate Development at ForexTime, talks to Bloomberg TV Malaysia's Sophie Kamaruddin, saying that the Malaysian ringgit could see further upside potential if the Federal Reserve delay any potential rate hikes until 2017. He also discusses how September's informal OPEC meeting is likely to playout. Interview Highlights: • Positive for emerging currencies, Ringgit recovered from last week • Lack of conviction of US rate hike • Investors attracted to emerging markets, upside momentum for Ringgit • If markets will move, they will move in December but interest rate hikes often get pushed back • Hunt for yield: Gold and emerging markets have potential • Huge oversupply of oil in market, difficult for OPEC and non OPEC members to agree on a production freeze For more Market Analysis read the latest @ http://fxtm.co/marketupdate-yt
Views: 300 FXTM
Risk aversion | Wikipedia audio article
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Risk_aversion 00:00:40 1 Example 00:02:26 2 Utility of money 00:05:51 3 Measures of risk aversion under expected utility theory 00:07:09 3.1 Absolute risk aversion 00:07:36 3.2 Relative risk aversion 00:17:27 3.3 Implications of increasing/decreasing absolute and relative risk aversion 00:21:04 3.4 Portfolio theory 00:22:40 4 Limitations of expected utility treatment of risk aversion 00:24:07 5 In the brain 00:27:16 6 Public understanding and risk in social activities 00:28:10 6.1 Children 00:29:23 6.2 Vaccines 00:30:41 6.3 Mobile phones 00:31:45 6.4 Game shows and investments 00:32:14 7 See also 00:33:19 8 References Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago. Learning by listening is a great way to: - increases imagination and understanding - improves your listening skills - improves your own spoken accent - learn while on the move - reduce eye strain Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone. Listen on Google Assistant through Extra Audio: https://assistant.google.com/services/invoke/uid/0000001a130b3f91 Other Wikipedia audio articles at: https://www.youtube.com/results?search_query=wikipedia+tts Upload your own Wikipedia articles through: https://github.com/nodef/wikipedia-tts Speaking Rate: 0.8807408980387722 Voice name: en-US-Wavenet-F "I cannot teach anybody anything, I can only make them think." - Socrates SUMMARY ======= In economics and finance, risk aversion is the behavior of humans (especially consumers and investors), who, when exposed to uncertainty, attempt to lower that uncertainty. It is the hesitation of a person to agree to a situation with an unknown payoff rather than another situation with a more predictable payoff but possibly lower expected payoff. For example, a risk-averse investor might choose to put their money into a bank account with a low but guaranteed interest rate, rather than into a stock that may have high expected returns, but also involves a chance of losing value.
Views: 1 wikipedia tts
2 Risk averse and indifference curve
get here all video lessons for IAS, UPSC preperarion. go to http://ias-cracker.blogspot.com
Views: 226 Sai Praveen
CFA Tutorial: Portfolio Management (Indifference Curves)
Download Portfolio Management question videos Visit: http://www.edupristine.com/ca/free-10-day-course/cfa-portfolio-management/ Know why Indifference curves do not intersect. Watch the above Video by keeping in mind that an Indifference curve represents the combination of risk &return for which an investor is indifferent. More about CFA on: http://www.edupristine.com/ca/courses/cfa/ About EduPristine: Trusted by Fortune 500 Companies and 10,000 Students from 40+ countries across the globe, EduPristine is one of the leading Training provider for Finance Certifications like CFA, PRM, FRM, Financial Modeling etc. EduPristine strives to be the trainer of choice for anybody looking for Finance Training Program across the world. Subscribe to our YouTube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=edupristine Visit our webpage: http://www.edupristine.com/ca
Views: 6529 EduPristine
How Risky Are You? Investing Risk Tolerance Quiz
How risky are you as an investor? It is extremely important for investors to understand their risk tolerance BEFORE they start investing. We will take a few risk quizzes to help get a better idea of our risk tolerance and discuss some of the limitations of these surveys. Subscribe here for more content: http://bit.ly/SubscribeMichaelJay If you want additional investing and financial resources, join my email list to get notified of our upcoming Investing Membership Group (initial spots will be limited): http://bit.ly/MichaelJayEmailList Navigation 00:30 Risk tolerance explained 01:16 General risk surveys (I was disappointed!) 03:36 Investment risk survey questions 10:45 My results from the risk tolerance quiz 11:54 Other surveys with asset allocation suggestions 13:10 Why my portfolio is more conservative than these suggestions 14:38 Limitations of these risk tolerance surveys and how you can use them You can take the same risk tolerance quiz I did here: http://bit.ly/RiskToleranceQuiz1 OTHER CONTENT YOU MAY ENJOY BELOW // Value Stocks I'm Watching Series In this series, we will be focusing on value stocks that appear to offer significant upside for long term investors. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xuujRm10u-Q&list=PLNtmr_AnnWdxrbFd9ODrTOn8ie-3hBldP&index=1 // Stock Market News Series In this series, we cover the latest stock market investment news and break down what it means for each stock going forward. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n1fiAotdRJQ&list=PLNtmr_AnnWdwgKNdPYAT9Zaeije6766b5&index=1 // My Public Stock Portfolio Series - #10to10Kchallenge In this series, I grow my Robinhood investment account from $10 to $10,000, build a portfolio of value stocks, and document the entire process for you to see! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0hAjDu8NZn4&list=PLNtmr_AnnWdyATMMH5B-MAFWqicUb5zFj&index=1 DISCLAIMER: This video is a resource for educational and general informational purposes and does not constitute actual financial advice. No one should make any investment decision without first consulting his or her own financial advisor and/or conducting his or her own research and due diligence. There is no guarantee or other promise as to any results that may be obtained from using this content. Investing of any kind involves risk and your investments may lose value. CREDITS Outro: https://soundcloud.com/kevatta/vibin-kevatta-x-saib Saib: https://soundcloud.com/saib_eats Kevatta: https://soundcloud.com/kevatta This video: https://youtu.be/pYmVnn8W10M This channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/MichaelJayValueInvesting
SREI: Risk Aversion, Not Liquidity The Issue
NBFCs are finding it very tough to raise funds right now, says SREI Infra's Sunil Kanoria, as both banks and markets turn risk averse. Read: https://goo.gl/LbYo3b Subscribe to BloombergQuint on WhatsApp: https://goo.gl/NX4KDz
Views: 356 BloombergQuint
Money Sponge - Small Cap Investor
Introduction to my channel. I am a small cap investor.
Views: 152 Money Sponge
Recovery Portfolio - Part 3 of 4 - Reliable Profits for the Risk Averse Investor
Part 3 of 4 parts in the recent web video conference sponsored by Ian Wyatt's Recovery Portfolio. In this video presentation Ian shares his investing ideas for conservative investors looking for profits. Follow Ian as he turns $100,000 of his own money into $250,000 in less than 5 years with solid investment strategies. Find out more at www.RecoveryPortfolio.com.
Views: 46 RecoveryPortfolio
A debt fund for risk-averse investors
The short-term space on the fixed income side is overcrowded. Morningstar Investment Adviser India's senior fund research analyst Himanshu Srivastava highlights the traits that differentiate HDFC High Interest – Short-Term Plan from the crowd.
Views: 313 Morningstar India
Recovery Portfolio - Part 4 of 4 - Reliable Profits for the Risk Averse Investor
Part 4 of 4 parts in the recent web video conference sponsored by Ian Wyatt's Recovery Portfolio. In this video presentation Ian shares his investing ideas for conservative investors looking for profits. Follow Ian as he turns $100,000 of his own money into $250,000 in less than 5 years with solid investment strategies. Find out more at www.RecoveryPortfolio.com.
Views: 49 RecoveryPortfolio
Recovery Portfolio - Part 2 of 4 - Reliable Profits for the Risk Averse Investor -
Part 2 of 4 parts in the recent web video conference sponsored by Ian Wyatt's Recovery Portfolio. In this video presentation Ian shares his investing ideas for conservative investors looking for profits. Follow Ian as he turns $100,000 of his own money into $250,000 in less than 5 years with solid investment strategies. Find out more at www.RecoveryPortfolio.com.
Views: 79 RecoveryPortfolio
90 seconds @ 9am : Investors get risk averse in China bond markets
Investors in China's bond markets are getting nervous. China has announced about a 10% reduction on its import tariffs for cars and car parts. Read the full story here: https://www.interest.co.nz/news/93870/china-cuts-car-tariffs-us-banks-report-bumper-profits-us-economic-well-being-shipping
Views: 132 ofInterestNZ
Veteran Small Cap Value Manager Charlie Dreifus Is Sticking With His Contrarian Risk Averse Approach
Small Cap value investor, Charlie Dreifus on why value has been badly lagging growth. WEALTHTRACK #1507 broadcast on August 03, 2018
Views: 5745 WealthTrack
REITs and Elements of Risk
Walter Boudry, assistant professor at Cornell University, joined REIT.com for a video interview during REITWeek 2015: NAREIT’s Investor Forum, held in New York. Boudry presented a paper at the 2015 NAREIT/AREAUEA Real Estate Research Conference on the diversification benefits of REITs. Risk-tolerant investors tend to benefit more from the diversification properties of REIT common stocks, which enable them to put together portfolios with higher returns. On the other hand, REIT preferred stocks are more appropriate for risk-averse investors, according to Boudry. Although REIT preferred stocks don’t get a significant amount of attention from many investors, Boudry said they’re popular with a segment who are attracted to the “fixed-income” characteristics of the stocks. “It allows them to reduce risk in their portfolios,” Boudry said. Looking ahead, Boudry said the research on diversification gave him ideas for further areas of study. For example, Boudry said more analysis is needed at the company level.
Views: 203 Nareit1
One Investment for All Types of Investors
All Weather Investing is the one type of investment for all types of investments. Read more here: https://blog.smallcase.com/all-weather-investing-investor-types/ More about the All Weather Investing smallcase here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cjfV-... Compare All Weather Investing with Nifty on our website: https://smallcase.zerodha.com/awi Each of us have unique investment styles and not all investment products work for everyone. But with the launch of our All Weather Investing smallcase, we believe that it works for all types of investors: Beginners, Risk-averse, Long-term wealth creators and those who are Cost-savvy. It even works for Day Traders. #allweatherinvesting #investing #investors
Views: 1235 smallcase
GFM51 - Risk aversion and portfolio selection.
This clip is part of Professor Campbell Harvey's MBA introductory course on Global Financial Management
Views: 1385 Campbell Harvey
Christopher Barnes | Advocating for Risk in a Risk Averse World | WRMC 2012
2012 Wilderness Risk Management Conference http://www.nols.edu/wrmc/ Advocating for Risk in a Risk Averse World Christopher Barnes Now more than ever the world needs us; risk taking can provide invaluable and unique learning opportunities. Risk managers assume the merits of risk to be self-evident. Yet, this isn't a commonly shared value with our students, parents, or supervisors -- they neither understand nor advocate for risk, seeking only "safe opportunities." This session will provide tools for advocating for risk at your institution, including a series of scenarios to hone your risk advocacy skills.
Views: 1049 NOLS
Margin of Safety - Seth Klarman's 10 Rules for Investing Success
What do I do? Full-time independent stock market analyst and researcher: https://sven-carlin-research-platform.teachable.com/p/stock-market-research-platform Check the comparative stock list table on my Stock market research platform under curriculum preview! I am also a book author: Modern Value Investing book: https://amzn.to/2lvfH3t More about me and some written reports at the Sven Carlin blog: https://svencarlin.com Stock market for modern value investors Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/modernvalueinvesting/ Seth Klarman from the Baupost group, made 20% per year over the past 35 years using a value investing strategy, a person I would listen to. Top 10 rules and investment strategies plus advice for success from his book Margin of safety: 1:38 Invest, don't speculate 3.29 Don't pay fees to Wall Street 4:20 Where are the customers' yachts? 4:52 Value investing is the best 6:56 Buy at bargain prices 7:38 Be patient, opportunities will come 8:42 Believe the market is inefficient 9:26 Always have a cash cushion 10:24 Don't be afraid to average down 12:43 Trade to rebalance 13:17 Know what you are doing Sven Carlin Research Platform: https://sven-carlin-research-platform.teachable.com/p/stock-market-research-platform Modern Value Investing book: https://amzn.to/2lvfH3t Sven Carlin blog: https://svencarlin.com
Views: 472 Giab Academy
'Averse' or 'adverse'?
Averse and adverse are two words that are often confused. So here’s the difference. Averse is an adjective or describing word meaning to have a dislike of, opposition to or repugnance for something. For example. I consider myself a risk-averse investor. In other words, I dislike taking risks with my investments. She was very averse to the idea of having her work edited. In other words, she didn’t like to be criticised. And, a classic piece of ironic British understatement here: He’s not exactly averse to the occasional tipple. In other words he quite likes a tipple - a tipple being an alcoholic drink. So, some things to notice here. First of all, averse is commonly paired with ‘to’ when expressing what it is the subject has a dislike of. Secondly, as the last two examples show, we often use the expression ‘not averse to’ to express the idea that someone is happy to consider something or even has a fondness for it. Adverse with a ‘d’ has a different meaning from averse. Where averse describes someone’s feelings, adverse expresses the idea that something is harmful or unfavourable. For example: The train was cancelled because of the adverse weather conditions… In other words, harsh or potentially perilous conditions Commentators predict the currency will fall because of the adverse economic environment. Again, a difficult or harmful environment. And Her work was subject to adverse criticism. In other words,her work was criticised severely. It’s easy to see why averse and adverse are often confused, because both have negative connotations. But the key difference is that averse is often used of people - it expresses someone’s negative attitude to something. In contrast, adverse is usually used to describe the effect of something - as here, the weather, the economy, and criticism. These two different uses are illustrated in the sentence: She was averse to reading the adverse criticism of her work. In other words, she didn’t like to read the negative criticism. One way to remember the difference between averse and adverse is to think of other words that are related to them. For example, the adjective averse is related to the noun aversion, meaning a dislike of. Similarly, the adjective adverse is related to the noun adversity, meaning hardship or difficulty. So we might talk about someone having an aversion to criticism. But their aversion might be well-founded because it may cause them to experience adversity.. So just remember: use averse to talk about the way people feel. And adverse of effects or conditions. I’m Dr Clare Lynch. Subscribe to the channel for more quick writing tips. Take a premium course at https://www.udemy.com/writing-for-business/?couponCode=DRCLARELYNCHYOUTUBE Please subscribe to the channel and leave a comment below! Read my blog, Good Copy, Bad Copy: http://www.dorisandbertie.com/goodcopybadcopy/ Follow me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/DorisandBertie
Views: 69 Dr Clare Lynch
The World's Greatest Investors - Benjamin Graham
Born in eighteen ninety four, Benjamin Grossbaum as he was then known grew up in New York. His childhood was blighted by poverty but he was a supremely bright student finishing second in his class when he graduated from Columbia University. The world of academia threw its doors open to him, offering him employment as a lecturer. However, it was his experience of poverty as a young child that motivated him. He wanted to make sure he and his future family would never have to experience what he went through as a child. Graham wanted to earn lots of money and fast and so he took a job on Wall Street. It was there he teamed up with his business partner, Jerry Newman, to create the Graham-Newman Partnership. This exciting new investment vehicle adopted some radical strategies in its approach to safeguarding its clients’ investments. He took parallel positions in the market. When he bet that a stock price was going to rise, he would place a second bet that another price was going to fall. By using this method, he could put all of his investors’ cash to work instead of having to keep a cash cushion to one side. His approach won praise with his clients and the partnership outperformed the top mutual fund over the previous five years by forty four percent. Over a ten year period, they produced a six hundred and seventy percent return. It was off the back of these extraordinary figures that a new Wall Street legend was born. But luck was not on Graham’s side. The Wall Street Crash in nineteen twenty nine all but wiped out his wealth. This transformed him into a more risk-averse investor. He realised that a new approach was needed that could maximise profit and minimise his risk of loss. Over the next five years he worked with Columbia Business School Instructor David Dodd and wrote the now legendary investment manual, “Security Analysis”. Graham recognised that, pre-crash, he had invested his money based upon the sentiment at the time on Wall Street. In other words, the trend was his friend. If he saw a stock going up, he piled money into it. If it was going down, he shorted it like his life depended on it. He believed in the wisdom of crowds, ignorant to the fact that billions of dollars were being lent to inexperienced investors who spent their lives blindly following each other. We saw the very same trend in China in twenty fifteen and, true to form, that ended in a major stock market crash just like it had done in nineteen twenty nine. Graham’s newly written investment manual encouraged readers to look at what the real value of a business was before investing. How much did it have in assets, property and patents? Was it making a decent margin on its activities and paying it back to shareholders as dividends? Did the stock price look overvalued or undervalued? Investor sentiment would always drive prices. No book, not even theirs would change that. But what their book did was demonstrate that, whilst some market sentiment could be justified, much of it should not be relied upon. It’s a lesson which still rings true today. Sentiment swings all the time in favour of or against certain companies, certain sectors, certain currencies and even certain economies. So are you interested in trying Benjamin Graham’s approach for yourself? If you are, here’s a quick rundown of his seven proven and time-tested criteria for finding the most exciting stocks with the biggest growth potential. One. Your stocks must be companies of an adequate size to be financially stable. Around half a billion dollars in turnover at today’s prices. Two. Buy companies with a strong financial condition, meaning a ratio of current assets to current liabilities of at least two. Three. Look for earnings stability – no losses reported in the last ten years. Four. The company should have a twenty year track record of paying dividends. Five. Net income per share should have increased by at least one third in the last ten years Six. The price of the share should not exceed fifteen times earnings over the past three years . Seven. The price should be no more than one pointy five times the last reported book value of the assets. By following these rules, you’ll have as good a chance as any of replicating Benjamin Graham’s success nearly one hundred years ago. However, as many value investors are finding, companies that meet these criteria in today’s hyped up, QE-manipulated markets are about as easy to find as a diplomatic statement by Donald Trump. So if you’re plan is to follow Benjamin Graham’s seven rules to the letter to make your fortune, be very careful out there.
Views: 2661 Elite Investor TV

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