Each book offers a unique perspective on investing, allowing the reader to pick and · choose from the The Little Book of Behavioral Investing by James Montier . Behavioural Investing has 96 ratings and 8 reviews. said: James Montier, top ranked investment strategist at – in turn – Dresdner. Behavioural Investing by James Montier, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
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Behavioural Investing by James Montier
Description Behavioural investing seeks to bridge the gap between psychology and investing. All too many investors are unaware of the mental pitfalls that await them. Even once we are aware of our biases, we must recognise that knowledge does not equal behaviour. The solution lies is designing and adopting an investment process that is at least partially robust to behavioural decision-making errors.
A Practitioner’s Guide to Applying Behavioural Finance explores the biases we face, the way in which they show up in ,ontier investment process, and urges readers to adopt an empirically based sceptical approach to investing.
This book is unique in investign insights from the field of applied psychology with a through mohtier of the investment problem. The content is practitioner focused throughout and will be essential reading for any investment professional looking to improve their investing behaviour to maximise returns. The Best Books of Check out the top books of the year on our page Best Books of Looking for beautiful books?
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Alternative Investments Mark J. Deep Value Tobias E. Inside the Black Box Rishi Invesfing. Quantitative Value Wesley R. Financial Modeling and Valuation Paul Pignataro. Back cover copy Behavioural investing seeks to bridge the gap between psychologyand investing. All too many investors are unaware of the mentalpitfalls that await them. Even once we are aware of our biases, wemust recognise that knowledge does not equal behaviour. Thesolution lies is designing and adopting an investment process thatis at least partially robust to behavioural decision-making errors.
A Practitioner’s Guide investiny Behavioural Finance explores the biases we face, theway in which they show up in the investment process, and urgesreaders to adopt an empirically based sceptical approach toinvesting. This book is unique behavioursl combining insights from the behavikural applied psychology with a through understanding of theinvestment problem. The content is practitioner focused throughoutand will be essential reading for any investment professionallooking to improve their investing behaviour to maximisereturns.
The only book to cover the applications of behaviouralfinance. An executive summary for every chapter with key pointshighlighted at the chapter start. Information on the key behavioural biases of professionalinvestors, including The seven sins of fund management, Investment myth busting, and The Tao of investing. Practical examples showing how behaviourl a psychologically inspiredmodel can improve on standard, common practice valuationtools. Written by an internationally renowned expert in the field ofbehavioural finance.
Table of contents Preface. Investors as Dopamine Addicts. The Primary of Emotion. Good, Bad of Both? Self-Control is Like a Muscle. Hard-Wired for the Short Term.
The Biases We Face. The Illusion of Knowledge: More Information Isn’t Better Information. Professionals Worse than Chance! The Illusion of Control.
Heads was Skill, Tails was Bad Luck. I Knew it all Along. The Irrelevant has Value as Input. That’s Not the Way I Remember it. Heads is Skill, Tails is Bad Luck. I Knew it All Along. The Illusion of Knowledge Gluttony. Short Time Horizons and Overtrading Bhavioural. Believing Everything You Read Sloth. Alternative Approaches and Future Directions. Overconfidence as a Driver of Poor Forecasting. Illusion of Knowledge Gluttony.
Managers are Just as Biased as the Rest of Us. Confirmatory Bias and Biased Assimilation. A Simple Model of Our Contest. Comparison with Other Experiments. Strategies to Counteract Naive Belief. The Evolution of the Mutual Fund Industry. Characteristics of the Funds.
The Average and Aggregate Active Share.
Getting the Long Run Right. Break the Long-Only Constraint. Not Just an Excuse for Hedge Funds. An Ode to Quant. So Why Not Quant?
High Concentration In Portfolios. A Willingness to Hold Cash. An Acceptance of Bad Years.
Prepared to Close Funds. The Unheeded Words of Keynes and Graham. On the Separation of Speculation and Investment.
On the Nature of Excess Volatility. On the Folly of Forecasting. On invezting Role of Governance and Agency Problems.
On the Importance and Pain of Being a Contrarian. On the Flaws of Professional Investors. On the Limits to Arbitrage. On the Importance of the Long Time Horizon.
Behavioural Investing: A Practitioner’s Guide to Applying Behavioural Finance
On the Difficulty of Defining Value. On the Current Juncture. On the Margin of Safety. On the Dangers of Overcomplicating. On the Use of History. The Behavioural Stumbling Blocks. Social Pain and the Herding Habit. The Anatomy of Value.