How to Make Money in Stocks: A Winning System in Good Times and Bad, Fourth Edition Paperback
THE NATIONAL BESTSELLER!Anyone can learn to invest wisely with this bestselling investment system!Through every type of market, William J.
O'Neil's national bestseller, How to MakeMoney in Stocks, has shown over 2 million investors the secrets to building wealth. O'Neil's powerful CAN SLIM (R) Investing System-a proven 7-step process for minimizingrisk and maximizing gains-has influenced generations of investors. Based on a major study of market winners from 1880 to 2009, this expandededition gives you:Proven techniques for finding winning stocks before they make big price gainsTips on picking the best stocks, mutual funds, and ETFs to maximize your gains100 new charts to help you spot today's most profitable trendsPLUS strategies to help you avoid the 21 mostcommon investor mistakes!"I dedicated the 2004 Stock Trader's Almanac to Bill O'Neil: `His foresight,innovation, and disciplined approach to stock market investing will influenceinvestors and traders for generations to come.'"-Yale Hirsch, publisher and editor, Stock Trader's Almanac andauthor of Let's Change the World Inc. "Investor's Business Daily has provided a quarter-century of great financialjournalism and investing strategies."-David Callaway, editor-in-chief, MarketWatch"How to Make Money in Stocks is a classic.
Any investor serious about makingmoney in the market ought to read it."-Larry Kudlow, host, CNBC's "The Kudlow Report"
- Format: Paperback
- Pages: 464 pages
- Publisher: McGraw-Hill Education - Europe
- Publication Date: 18/05/2009
- Category: Stocks & shares
- ISBN: 9780071614139
- EPUB from £18.48
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Review by jpsnow
The foundation of this classic by William O'Neil is his CANSLIM framework. He adds a richness of other ideas, including learning when to buy, when to sell, and how to develop your own style. The book is also filled with charts throughout, such that you sometimes need set it aside and return later with fresh eyes. The 4th edition includes data back into the 19th century all the way through the 2008 financial crisis. I'm glad I took the recommendation for this book made to me by a master technician I work with.