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Ideas for Beating the Market That Work

Want to generate market-beating investment results? GregSpeicher.com gives you the best ideas culled from the world’s greatest investors.

In The Intelligent Investor, Graham said that enterprising investing would not be worth it if you could not add 5% to your annual returns. Buffett’s express goal is to beat the S&P 500. That’s the point of enterprising investing – to generate market-beating returns.

Value investing is the most effective strategy for achieving this and creating long-term wealth in the markets. Many studies and the track records of some of the world’s greatest investors attest to its market-beating results. You need to add the necessary passion and effort. GregSpeicher.com is all about you:

  • developing a world-class investing process
  • generating market-beating investment ideas
  • valuing businesses
  • managing your portofolio
  • learning to manage your emotions and cognitive biases
  • making money in the markets!

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About Greg Speicher

GregSpeicher.com was founded in 2009 by Greg Speicher. Greg is a private investor who has been investing, studying and writing about the the markets since 2006. Greg built several successful offline businesses including an Inc. 500 Company which he co-founded. Buffett stated, “I am a better investor because I am a businessman.” It is in that spirit that Greg brings his years of business experience to investing.  Greg received his B.A. in philosophy Magna Cum Laude from the University of St. Thomas in Rome, Italy, and attended the MBA Program at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. He also studied with Bruce Greenwald at the Value Investing Executive Education Course at Columbia University.

Writing is a key part of Greg’s investment process because of its cognitive value in sharpening the thinking process. With GregSpeicher.com, Greg seeks to empower enterprising investors to outperform passive index-based investing strategies with world-class value-investing ideas.

Greg’s articles have been published on numerous investing sites where they have been well received:

  • Gurufocus
  • Seeking Alpha
  • StockPickr!
  • Value Investing News
  • ValueWalk

Greg can be reached at greg.speicher@gmail.com.

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The author of this blog is NOT an investment, trading, legal, or tax advisor, and none of the information available through this blog is intended to provide tax, legal, investment or trading advice. Nothing provided through these posts constitutes a solicitation of the purchase or sale of securities/futures. THE DATA AND INFORMATION PRESENTED ON THIS WEB SITE IS BELIEVED TO BE ACCURATE BUT SHOULD NOT BE RELIED UPON BY THE USER FOR ANY PURPOSE. ANY AND ALL LIABILITY FOR THE CONTENT OR ANY OMISSIONS FROM THIS WEB SITE, INCLUDING ANY INACCURACIES, ERRORS, OR MISSTATEMENTS IN SUCH DATA OR INFORMATION IS EXPRESSLY DISCLAIMED.

 

One thought on “About

  1. Prabhu

    Hi Greg,
    I am a regular reader of your blog. I enjoy your articles which are designed to teach the concept of value investing rather than trying to tout your latest investments. I have a question related to an article you wrote a while back titled “The Mark of a Good Business: High Returns on Capital ” . I love the concept and have developed a spreadsheet to calculate expected earnings growth based on your calculations. I download ten years of financial statements from Morningstar and use the numbers from the statements for my calculations.
    I have a couple of question on how to deal with stock buybacks. Typically this is reflected in the treasury stock. So I can add the equity and the treasury stock to get the total equity. This gives me the total increase in equity. But I am not sure how to deal when the company retires their treasury stock. I accidentally found this out for General Mills for example. This information is not reflected for the past years in the numbers published by Morningstar . We need to basically dig up past years SEC filings to find this information.
    I am assuming we need to add up the retired stock AND treasury stock to the equity to find out the true value of equity. If you could confirm that will be great.

    Regards,
    Prabhu

    Reply

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