Esme E.Faerber – All About Stocks (3rd Ed.)
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ESME E.FAERBER – ALL ABOUT STOCKS (3RD ED.)
Want to become a more accomplished investor? All About Stocks is packed with the practical, hands-on guidance you need to choose your investments wisely, minimize your risk, and enter today’s market with confidence-no matter your level of experience.
Providing concise, clear answers to your most pressing stock-market questions, this thoroughly revised edition has been updated to address such timely issues as the role of exchange-traded funds, global investing, risk-adjusted returns, and the most effective ways to conduct online research and trading.
ALL ABOUT STOCKS EXPLAINS IN EASY-TO-UNDERSTAND LANGUAGE:
- What stocks are, and why you should own them
- How to use the Internet to develop buying and selling strategies
- How fundamental and technical analysis can help you find undervalued stocks
- What mutual funds are, how they work, and which are right for you
- How stocks fit within the asset allocation framework
- Simple strategies for assembling a high-growth, low-risk, diversified portfolio
- Trades to increase your safety during turbulent markets
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Esme Faerber, MBA, CPA, is professor of business and accounting at Rosemont College. She is the author of “All About Bonds” and other several well-regarded books for individual investors.
Stock trading course: Learn about Stock trading
A stock trader or equity trader or share trader is a person or company involved in trading equity securities.
Stock traders may be an agent, hedger, arbitrageur, speculator, stockbroker.
Such equity trading in large publicly traded companies may be through a stock exchange.
Stock shares in smaller public companies may be bought and sold in over-the-counter (OTC) markets.
Stock traders can trade on their own account, called proprietary trading, or through an agent authorized to buy and sell on the owner’s behalf.
Trading through an agent is usually through a stockbroker. Agents are paid a commission for performing the trade.
Major stock exchanges have market makers who help limit price variation (volatility) by buying and selling a particular company’s shares on their own behalf and also on behalf of other clients.
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