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Jim Cramer's Get Rich Carefully (Anglais) Relié – 31 décembre 2013


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Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 448 pages
  • Editeur : Blue Rider Press (31 décembre 2013)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0399168184
  • ISBN-13: 978-0399168185
  • Dimensions du produit: 23,5 x 16,2 x 3,8 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 161.579 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Par John T C on 2 janvier 2014
Format: Format Kindle
I like gutsy books involving money making, power, development and ideas Jim Cramer's Get Rich Carefully fulfills that. There are tons of advice in the book on making money. This book along with Disciples of Fortune are among the top insightful books I read recently.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 248 commentaires
141 internautes sur 146 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Well Worth Reading 11 janvier 2014
Par TopCat19 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Most people seem to either love or hate Jim Cramer. I'm actually sort of in the middle, he does have some good ideas and insights mixed in with a lot of bombast (see Mad Money). I've been investing and doing a lot of reading in this area since the 1970's, and, for me anyway, I discovered that if I came away with just one or two new ideas after reading a book it was well worth the time it took to read it. The trick is to take away what you can use in your personal investing approach and ignore everything else. No one, not Jim Cramer, not anyone else, has all the answers. This book actually touches several different areas when it comes to investing. Most of it is more of how to think about investing, and how to approach it, which is actually a good thing. And there is something here for almost everyone, hence the need to pick and choose, because if you try to incorporate all the ideas in this book you will be a buy-and-hold fundamental investing technical chartist, while taking into account who the CEO is. A tall order, to say the least. So if this is your actual first book on investing, might not be the best choice to start with. For someone who has already established an investing style, there is a lot of good stuff in here, at least for more traditional investors like myself. There is a whole section about charting stock patterns, which I didn't even bother with, because for me, using past performance charting to predict future stock moves is akin to reading chicken entrails. But hey, Cramer is a millionaire and I'm not, so who knows?
There is actually quite a bit in this book that was helpful to me, in fact a lot more than I had initially anticipated: his explanation on how a stock price can move for no apparent reason; how index funds, futures, and ETF's have had unintended consequences; the chapters "Seven Major Themes Built To Last" and "CEO's: The Bankable 21". There is also a very helpful segment called Hidden Metrics where he discusses several different sectors and then gives a best-in-breed recommendation for each sector. Lots of good ideas for further consideration and research right there. There's even more good stuff, but I'll stop here. I probably took away much more from this book than the vast majority of investing books that I have read, and believe me, I've read plenty. In fact, after further review and consideration, I decided to bump my initial star rating from a four to a five. I would recommend that you try this book whether or not you like Jim Cramer.
24 internautes sur 28 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good book, lots of insight. 14 janvier 2014
Par Reader - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I bought this because I saw an interview with Cramer where he talked about the tests he applies for finding good growth stocks. This is thoroughly discussed, and very much worth reading.

This is a good book about what you need to know in order to invest, and where to find it that information. The book is loaded with information and insight throughout It's definitely worth your time even if you have read umpteen other investment books, as I have. A good summary at the end of every chapter. Cramer writes well and clearly.

I downgraded it one star because there were individual recommendations throughout the book. While this would be helpful to someone carefully studying to find out why they are best of breed and why their competition is inferior, I couldn't help thinking some people would see the discussion as a buy recommendation. All of these may be great companies in their sector, but some of these sectors get hammered pretty hard from time to time. Do not take his remarks as buy now statements.

Ch 1, on what makes a stock move will get you started thinking about the right things and looking for the right information. The way ETFs can overwhelm individual stocks was worth learning. The importance of choosing a strong sector. How bonds and stocks are related. The effect of interest rates, and the Fed. Growth rate as the most important fundamental influence. Secular growth vs cyclical.

Ch 2, what is good information from a stock owners point of view and what is not. Where to look for the information you need. What particuar metrics are important for different sectors-- eg same store sales for retail. High growth stocks, what to look for. Why to go for Best of Breed instead of third and fourth tier stocks.

Ch 3 on the 7 Major lasting themes, CH 4 on finding value in companies breaking apart, were two I had problems with. Cramer's comments and themes are valid, but exactly how to and whether you can make money investing in stocks in these themes TODAY is a lot harder. It seemed to me there's a time-value on the recommended stocks, and some of it may already be out of date. There's a lot to learn from these two chapters, but by the time you read the book, the information about individual companies and industries may have been superceded by events.

Very much worth readig. But study hard independently before investing in any stocks mentioned.
36 internautes sur 46 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
AN ESSENTIAL ROADMAP TO INVESTING IN TODAYS MARKET 4 janvier 2014
Par X-NDSN Guy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Professor Siegel WROTE two great books looking back at stock market history. His first 'STOCKS FOR THE LONG RUN' evaluated market performance from 1802 to the middle 1990's. His second book 'THE FUTURE FOR INVESTORS' takes a closer look at the market from the fifties to early 2000. Jim Cramer in his excellent new book 'GETTING RICH CAREFULLY' picks up the story where these two fine books end detailing a thorough roadmap describing what you need to do to avoid the landmines and bear traps the current market have set for the unsuspecting individual investor. I don't consider this a book you can read and put on a shelf. I can see myself referring back to various sections on a periodic basis. Finally, I truly believe ,in the fullness of time, this book could very well be considered as important as Benjamin Graham's 'THE INTELLIGENT INVESTOR'.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Fan 25 février 2014
Par Russ - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Although I'm one of Cramer's fans, this book was a disappointment. It applies strictly to today; in 6 months the book will be completely outdated. It also lacks detail. Sorry, Jim - not your best work.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Not totally sold 26 janvier 2014
Par B. Allyn - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
In “Get Rich Carefully,” he makes the pitch that you can get wealthy by being careful and methodical. He starts, patiently enough, by talking about the forces that move a stock’s price. And he tells you which quarterly earnings calls will help you understand the landscape of the market. For example, heavy equipment company Caterpillar can help you take the pulse of the world’s economies. Disney can tell you about the state of the U.S. consumer. And home builder Toll Brothers can tell you not just about the demand for housing but also about how hard or easy it is to get credit.

He also explains why the breakup of a company can be good for its stock and what information people shouldn’t base their trades on, including news of a big contract win, the minutes of Federal Reserve meetings, and the Securities and Exchange Commission filings of big-time investors.

Most interesting to me was a chapter on CEOs where Cramer talks about 21 company heads he likes, men and women he’s betting on as much as their companies. Most of the companies and some of the CEOs are well known, including Bob Iger at Disney, Howard Schultz at Starbucks and Indra Nooyi at PepsiCo. But before I read Cramer’s book, I didn’t know anything about Sandy Cutler at Eaton, a power management company, or Debra Cafaro at Ventas, which owns senior housing communities and other health care properties.

Whether Cramer’s advice will make you a boatload of money or not, his rational explanations make stocks seem less intimidating. I read most of the book with my cellphone handy, looking up current and historical stock prices as he talked about companies. That doesn’t mean Cramer has persuaded me to invest. I haven’t bought anything yet.
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