Hedge fund manager and author Joel Greenblatt says that the majority of top mutual fund managers spent at least three years lagging well behind others, says a CNBC article by Validea CEO John Reese. This, however, is something short-term investors tend to run from, Reese writes. An unfortunate move, since over the long-term these same […]
Most investors lack patience and don’t understand underperformance, which motivates them to abandon funds when performance dips—precisely the time they shouldn’t, says Joel Greenblatt, co-founder of Gotham Asset Management. In a recent Forbes article, Validea CEO John Reese explains the fundamentals of Greenblatt’s “Magic Formula,” which uses return-on-capital and earnings yield to identify good companies […]
Guru investor Joel Greenblatt—Columbia University professor and co-founder of Gotham Asset Management–has consistently made a strong case for value investing and created a series of hedge funds and mutual funds that would go long cheap stocks and short expensive stocks. However, in a recent interview with Barron’s, Greenblatt explains how underperformance and investor frustration led […]
“Most people have a tough time sticking with active managers who underperform for a period of time. But of course, if you’re going to beat the market, you have to do something different than the market. And active managers will zig and zag differently,” explains Joel Greenblatt, founder of Gotham Asset Management, in a recent […]
Hedge fund manager Joel Greenblatt, author of The Little Book that Beats the Market, uses what he calls a “magic formula” to earn returns that outperform the market. In a recent article for TheStreet.com, John Reese, CEO of Validea, explains Greenblatt’s strategy of focusing on return-on-capital and earnings yield to find “good companies at bargain […]
“I think the big move now is from active [investing] to passive, and that’s good for most people,” says Joel Greenblatt, Managing Principal of Gotham Asset Management and the guru Validea’s “Earnings Yield Investor” is based on. In a recent interview with CNBC, Greenblatt shared his opinion that “most people shouldn’t be picking individual stocks […]
Why did top strategist Joel Greenblatt change his investment strategy from a highly concentrated one to one that invests in hundreds of stocks? That is one of the many interesting topics Greenblatt covers in a recent interview with WealthTrack.
Hedge fund guru Joel Greenblatt says that the large-cap universe is looking a lot more attractive than the small-cap space from a valuation perspective right now.
Every other issue of The Validea Hot List newsletter examines in detail one of John Reese’s computerized Guru Strategies. This latest issue looks at the Joel Greenblatt-inspired strategy, which has averaged annual returns of 10.7% since its late 2005 inception vs. 5.3% for the S&P 500. Below is an excerpt from the newsletter, along with several top-scoring stock […]
Hedge fund guru Joel Greenblatt says he’s seeing a wide disparity in the way the current market values large stocks and small stocks.
While people often use the words simple and easy to describe the same thing, there’s a big difference — a difference Validea CEO John Reese says has big implications in investing.
Hedge fund guru Joel Greenblatt is known for the “Magic Formula” approach that he laid out in his Little Book That Beats The Market. But more than two decades before that, Greenblatt detailed another strategy that may have even more magic in it, according to ValueWalk.
In his latest column for Forbes.com, Validea CEO John Reese invokes mutual fund legend Peter Lynch in discussing the importance of staying disciplined when the market gets rough.
While he hasn’t changed his general value investing approach, hedge fund guru Joel Greenblatt has changed the way he implements that strategy. The reason? Many investors just can’t handle the ups and downs of a concentrated portfolio.
It may not be magic, but hedge fund guru Joel Greenblatt’s “Magic Formula” sure is a market-beater, Validea CEO John Reese writes in his latest Forbes.com column.