Book mentions in this thread

  • Votes: 484

    The Psychology of Money

    by Morgan Housel

    Doing well with money isn’t necessarily about what you know. It’s about how you behave. And behavior is hard to teach, even to really smart people. Money—investing, personal finance, and business decisions—is typically taught as a math-based field, where data and formulas tell us exactly what to do. But in the real world people don’t make financial decisions on a spreadsheet. They make them at the dinner table, or in a meeting room, where personal history, your own unique view of the world, ego, pride, marketing, and odd incentives are scrambled together. In The Psychology of Money, award-winning author Morgan Housel shares 19 short stories exploring the strange ways people think about money and teaches you how to make better sense of one of life’s most important topics.
  • Votes: 322

    Rich Dad Poor Dad

    by Robert T. Kiyosaki

  • Votes: 299

    Talk Money to Me

    by Kelley Keehn

  • Votes: 275

    Stocks To Riches

    by Parag Parikh

    Investing in the stock market is challenging, as the market dynamics are unpredictable. Analysts, brokers and retails investors realize to their dismay that investments do well, but investors don t do well . What could be the reasons behind this? What goes on in an investor s mind? What makes a stock market bubble? How does it burst? How does one find the right strategy of investing?Intrigued by these pertinent questions, Parag Parikh, a seasoned broker and expert, took up this daunting task of understanding and demystifying investing in the stock market. Stocks to Riches is a distillate of his experience. It simplifies investing in stocks and provides key perspectives for a lay investor venturing into the market. At the end of the day, Stocks to Riches helps the retail investor make money by following the time-tested and proven guidelines provided in the book. A must read for brokers, analysts and retail investors.
  • Votes: 225

    The Joys of Compounding

    by Gautam Baid

    In The Joys of Compounding, value investor Gautam Baid builds a holistic approach to value investing and philosophy from his wide-ranging reading, combining practical approaches, self-cultivation, and business wisdom. He integrates the strategies and wisdom of preeminent figures whose teachings have stood the test of time.
  • Votes: 220

    The Little Book of Common Sense Investing

    by John C. Bogle

    The best-selling investing "bible" offers new information, new insights, and new perspectives The Little Book of Common Sense Investing is the classic guide to getting smart about the market. Legendary mutual fund pioneer John C. Bogle reveals his key to getting more out of investing: low-cost index funds. Bogle describes the simplest and most effective investment strategy for building wealth over the long term: buy and hold, at very low cost, a mutual fund that tracks a broad stock market Index such as the S&P 500. While the stock market has tumbled and then soared since the first edition of Little Book of Common Sense was published in April 2007, Bogle’s investment principles have endured and served investors well. This tenth anniversary edition includes updated data and new information but maintains the same long-term perspective as in its predecessor. Bogle has also added two new chapters designed to provide further guidance to investors: one on asset allocation, the other on retirement investing. A portfolio focused on index funds is the only investment that effectively guarantees your fair share of stock market returns. This strategy is favored by Warren Buffett, who said this about Bogle: “If a statue is ever erected to honor the person who has done the most for American investors, the hands-down choice should be Jack Bogle. For decades, Jack has urged investors to invest in ultra-low-cost index funds. . . . Today, however, he has the satisfaction of knowing that he helped millions of investors realize far better returns on their savings than they otherwise would have earned. He is a hero to them and to me.” Bogle shows you how to make index investing work for you and help you achieve your financial goals, and finds support from some of the world's best financial minds: not only Warren Buffett, but Benjamin Graham, Paul Samuelson, Burton Malkiel, Yale’s David Swensen, Cliff Asness of AQR, and many others. This new edition of The Little Book of Common Sense Investing offers you the same solid strategy as its predecessor for building your financial future. Build a broadly diversified, low-cost portfolio without the risks of individual stocks, manager selection, or sector rotation. Forget the fads and marketing hype, and focus on what works in the real world. Understand that stock returns are generated by three sources (dividend yield, earnings growth, and change in market valuation) in order to establish rational expectations for stock returns over the coming decade. Recognize that in the long run, business reality trumps market expectations. Learn how to harness the magic of compounding returns while avoiding the tyranny of compounding costs. While index investing allows you to sit back and let the market do the work for you, too many investors trade frantically, turning a winner’s game into a loser’s game. The Little Book of Common Sense Investing is a solid guidebook to your financial future.
  • Votes: 206

    How Buffett Does It

    by James Pardoe

  • Votes: 133

    One Up On Wall Street

    by Peter Lynch

    The manager of a top investment fund discusses how individuals can make a killing in the market through research and investment techniques that confound conventional market wisdom.
  • Votes: 73

    The Intelligent Investor

    by Benjamin Graham

  • Votes: 63

    The Richest Man In Babylon - Original Edition

    by George S Clason

    The Richest Man in Babylon, based on "Babylonian parables", has been hailed as the greatest of all inspirational works on the subject of thrift, financial planning, and personal wealth. In simple language, these fascinating and informative stories set you on a sure path to prosperity and its accompanying joys. A celebrated bestseller, it offers an understanding and a solution to your personal financial problem. Revealed inside are the secrets to acquiring money, keeping money, and making money earn more money. Gold Edition includes bonus material: The Magic Story by Frederick Van Dey. The Magic Story: My task is done. I have written the recipe for "success." If followed, it cannot fail. Wherein I may not be entirely comprehended, the plus-entity of whosoever reads will supply the deficiency; and upon that Better Self of mine, I place the burden of imparting to generations that are to come, the secret of this all-pervading good, - the secret of being what you have it within you to be. It is claimed that many who read or hear this story almost immediately begin to have good fortune - so it is worth a few minutes of your time to find out if it works for you?
  • Votes: 14

    ISE Investments

    by Zvi Bodie

  • Votes: 11

    You Can Be Rich Too With Goal Based Investing

    by P V Subramanyam and M Pattabiraman

  • Votes: 9

    The Most Important Thing

    by Howard Marks

    This book explains the keys to successful investment and the pitfalls that can destroy capital or ruin a career. Utilizing passages from his memos to illustrate his ideas, Marks teaches by example, detailing the development of an investment philosophy that fully acknowledges the complexities of investing and the perils of the financial world. Brilliantly applying insight to today's volatile markets, Marks offers a volume that is part memoir, part creed, with a number of broad takeaways.
  • Votes: 9

    Let's Talk Money

    by Monika Halan

    REVISED AND UPDATED-NOW WITH FINANCIAL LESSONS FROM COVID-19 We work hard to earn our money. But regardless of how much we earn, the money worry never goes away. Bills, rent, EMIs, medical costs, vacations, kids' education and, somewhere at the back of the head, the niggling fear of being underprepared for our own retirement. Wouldn't it be wonderful if our money worked for us just as we work hard for it? What if we had a proven system to identify dud investment schemes? What if we could just plug seamlessly into a simple, jargon-free plan to get more value out of our money for tomorrow, and have a super good life today as well? India's most trusted name in personal finance, Monika Halan offers you a feet-on-the-ground system to build financial security. Not a get-rich-quick guide, this book provides you a smarter way to live your dream life, rather than stay worried about the 'right' investment or 'perfect' insurance. Unlike many personal finance books, Let's Talk Money is written specifically for you, keeping the Indian context in mind.
  • Votes: 7

    Value Investing and Behavioral Finance

    by Mr. Parag Parikh

  • Votes: 7

    Learn to Earn

    by Peter Lynch

  • Votes: 6

    Extraordinary Popular Delusions and The Madness of Crowds

    by Charles Mackay

  • Votes: 6

    Coffee Can Investing

    by Saurabh Mukherjea

  • Votes: 6

    Personal Finance For Dummies

    by Eric Tyson

  • Votes: 5

    Enough

    by Sharon Jaynes

  • Votes: 5

    The Dhandho Investor

    by Mohnish Pabrai

    A comprehensive value investing framework for the individual investor In a straightforward and accessible manner, The Dhandho Investor lays out the powerful framework of value investing. Written with the intelligent individual investor in mind, this comprehensive guide distills the Dhandho capital allocation framework of the business savvy Patels from India and presents how they can be applied successfully to the stock market. The Dhandho method expands on the groundbreaking principles of value investing expounded by Benjamin Graham, Warren Buffett, and Charlie Munger. Readers will be introduced to important value investing concepts such as "Heads, I win! Tails, I don't lose that much!," "Few Bets, Big Bets, Infrequent Bets," Abhimanyu's dilemma, and a detailed treatise on using the Kelly Formula to invest in undervalued stocks. Using a light, entertaining style, Pabrai lays out the Dhandho framework in an easy-to-use format. Any investor who adopts the framework is bound to improve on results and soundly beat the markets and most professionals.
  • Votes: 4

    Behavioral Finance

    by H. Kent Baker

  • Votes: 3

    How to Avoid Loss and Earn Consistently in the Stock Market

    by Prasenjit Paul

  • Votes: 3

    The Richest Man in Babylon

    by Charles Conrad

  • Votes: 3

    Romancing the Balance Sheet

    by Anil Lamba

  • Votes: 3

    Think and Grow Rich

    by Napoleon Hill

    An updated edition of the best-selling guide features anecdotes about such modern figures as Bill Gates, Dave Thomas, and Sir John Templeton, explaining how their examples can enable modern readers to pursue wealth and overcome personal stumbling blocks. Original. 30,000 first printing.
  • Votes: 2

    MONEY Master the Game

    by Tony Robbins

  • Votes: 2

    The Joys Of Compounding

    by Gautam Baid

  • Votes: 2

    The Little Book That Still Beats the Market

    by Joel Greenblatt

    In 2005, Joel Greenblatt published a book that is already considered one of the classics of finance literature. In The Little Book that Beats the Market—a New York Times bestseller with 300,000 copies in print—Greenblatt explained how investors can outperform the popular market averages by simply and systematically applying a formula that seeks out good businesses when they are available at bargain prices. Now, with a new Introduction and Afterword for 2010, The Little Book that Still Beats the Market updates and expands upon the research findings from the original book. Included are data and analysis covering the recent financial crisis and model performance through the end of 2009. In a straightforward and accessible style, the book explores the basic principles of successful stock market investing and then reveals the author’s time-tested formula that makes buying above average companies at below average prices automatic. Though the formula has been extensively tested and is a breakthrough in the academic and professional world, Greenblatt explains it using 6th grade math, plain language and humor. He shows how to use his method to beat both the market and professional managers by a wide margin. You’ll also learn why success eludes almost all individual and professional investors, and why the formula will continue to work even after everyone “knows” it. While the formula may be simple, understanding why the formula works is the true key to success for investors. The book will take readers on a step-by-step journey so that they can learn the principles of value investing in a way that will provide them with a long term strategy that they can understand and stick with through both good and bad periods for the stock market. As the Wall Street Journal stated about the original edition, “Mr. Greenblatt...says his goal was to provide advice that, while sophisticated, could be understood and followed by his five children, ages 6 to 15. They are in luck. His ‘Little Book’ is one of the best, clearest guides to value investing out there.”
  • Votes: 2

    Berkshire Hathaway Letters to Shareholders

    by Warren Buffett

  • Votes: 2

    The Simple Path to Wealth

    by J. Collins

    The author shares his personal techniques, insights and experiences regarding saving money and investing, drawn from his blog posts as well as a series of letters to his teenage daughter, both dealing with money management.
  • Votes: 2

    The Zurich Axioms

    by Max Gunther

    Offers advice on investment strategy and risk management, clears up common misconceptions about the stock market, and discusses economic forecasts and long-range planning.
  • Votes: 2

    The Millionaire Next Door

    by Thomas J. Stanley

  • Votes: 1

    The Consolations of Philosophy

    by Alain De Botton

  • Votes: 1

    Mastering the Market Cycle

    by Howard Marks

  • Votes: 1

    The Total Money Makeover

    by Dave Ramsey

  • Votes: 1

    Reminiscences of a Stock Operator

    by Edwin Lefèvre

    First published in 1923, Reminiscences of a Stock Operator is the most widely read, highly recommended investment book ever. Generations of readers have found that it has more to teach them about markets and people than years of experience. Among the most compelling and enduring pieces ever written on trading, the new Illustrated Edition brings this story to life like never before. "Although Reminiscences...was first published some seventy years ago, its take on crowd psychology and market timing is as timely as last summer's frenzy on the foreign exchange markets."―Worth magazine "The most entertaining book written on investing is Reminiscences of a Stock Operator, by Edwin Lefèvre, first published in 1923."―The Seattle Times "After twenty years and many re-reads, Reminiscences is still one of my all-time favourites."―Kenneth L. Fisher, Forbes "A must-read classic for all investors, whether brand-new or experienced."―William O'Neil, founder and Chairman, Investor's Business Daily "Whilst stock market tomes have come and gone, this remains popular and in print eighty years on."―GQ magazine
  • Votes: 1

    The Road Less Traveled, Timeless Edition

    by M. Scott Peck

  • Votes: 1

    The Investor's Guide to Fidelity Funds

    by Peter G. Martin

  • Votes: 1

    Margin of Safety

    by Seth A. Klarman

  • Votes: 1

    Understanding ICSE Mathematics Class- X

    by M. L. Aggarwal

  • Votes: 1

    The 5 Essential Principles of Think and Grow Rich

    by Napoleon Hill

  • Votes: 1

    I Will Teach You to Be Rich, Second Edition

    by Ramit Sethi

    The groundbreaking NEW YORK TIMES and WALL STREET JOURNAL BESTSELLER that taught a generation how to earn more, save more, and live a rich life—now in a revised 2nd edition. Buy as many lattes as you want. Choose the right accounts and investments so your money grows for you—automatically. Best of all, spend guilt-free on the things you love. Personal finance expert Ramit Sethi has been called a “wealth wizard” by Forbes and the “new guru on the block” by Fortune. Now he’s updated and expanded his modern money classic for a new age, delivering a simple, powerful, no-BS 6-week program that just works. I Will Teach You to Be Rich will show you: • How to crush your debt and student loans faster than you thought possible • How to set up no-fee, high-interest bank accounts that won’t gouge you for every penny • How Ramit automates his finances so his money goes exactly where he wants it to—and how you can do it too • How to talk your way out of late fees (with word-for-word scripts) • How to save hundreds or even thousands per month (and still buy what you love) • A set-it-and-forget-it investment strategy that’s dead simple and beats financial advisors at their own game • How to handle buying a car or a house, paying for a wedding, having kids, and other big expenses—stress free • The exact words to use to negotiate a big raise at work Plus, this 10th anniversary edition features over 80 new pages, including: • New tools • New insights on money and psychology • Amazing stories of how previous readers used the book to create their rich lives Master your money—and then get on with your life.
  • Votes: 1

    Flirting with Stocks

    by Anil Lamba

  • Votes: 1

    Iceberg Slim

    by Dennis Smith

  • Votes: 1

    The Warren Buffett Way

    by Robert G. Hagstrom

  • Votes: 1

    The Wealth of Nations

    by Adam Smith

    The classic eighteenth-century treatise on the principles of political economics is presented in a definitive text with an introduction, chronology, and index.
  • Votes: 1

    I Will Teach You How to Get Rich and Debt-Free Quick and Easy--Virtually Guaranteed!

    by Alexander Lyon II

  • Votes: 1

    Financial Management

    by Eugene F. Brigham

  • Votes: 1

    LEARN AND EARN

    by PROF. MAXWELL

    This book is intended to help make learning easier. A simple path is followed: It is communicated what you have to do if you want to learn something. In general, in school and at university, you know which material is to be learned, but the learner usually has to do it himself to find out.However, the book is not called "Learn at the very last minute", but gives many tips for competent learning. But that also takes time (and just maybe some things go a little faster sometimes). However, this type of learning has a better retention effect, is much more fun and also leads to the goal in a predictable manner.We turnmainly for young people and adults who have a lot to learn. Even those who are concerned with getting others to learn (teachers, textbook and learning book authors, trainers) can use the suggestions given here for themselves and their students.The proposed learning techniques become more plausible when they are viewed against the background of the most important theoretical concepts of learning psychology.gie understands. This text therefore gives a brief introduction to learning and memory psychology tailored to the learning techniques. In addition, we provide information on how one's own motivation to learn can be improved, how feelings of fear can be overcome and what needs to be considered in order to plan and successfully control one's own learning process.The scientific results of the individual learning techniques are presented in the manner of a psychological textbook. So the book is a learning aid, a brief introduction to memory psychologyand also a textbook on mnemonics. The theoretical considerations and especially the empirical findings are intended to encourage the reader to try out one or the other technique.
  • Votes: 1

    Money Mind

    by The Sick Economist

  • Votes: 1

    Set of 2 the Millionaire Next Door & the Automatic Millionaire Homeowner

    by Thomas J Stanley Ph.D

  • Votes: 1

    Das Kapital

    by Karl Marx

  • Votes: 1

    From Sex to Super-Consciousness

    by Osho

  • Votes: 1

    Alchemy

    by Rory Sutherland

    The legendary advertising guru—Ogilvy UK’s vice chairman—and star of three massively popular TED Talks, blends the science of human behavior with his vast experience in the art of persuasion in this incomparable book that decodes successful branding and marketing in the vein of Freakonomics, Thinking Fast and Slow, and The Power of Habit. When Rory Sutherland was a trainee working on a direct mail campaign at the famed advertising firm OgilvyOne, he noticed that very small changes in design often had immense effects on the number of consumer responses. Yet no one he worked with knew why. Sutherland began taking stock of each effective yet nebulous trick—”the thing which has no name”—he discovered. As he rose in the advertising industry, he began to understand why these things had no name: no one was interested in quantifying them, cataloguing them, or really investigating them. So, he did it himself. Like classic behavioral economists Daniel Kahneman and Richard Thaler, Sutherland peels away hidden, often irrational human behaviors that explain how the world around us functions. In How to Be an Alchemist he examines why certain ads work and the broader truths they tell us about who we are. Why do people prefer stripy toothpaste, and how might that help us design retirement plans that young people would actually buy? Why do we think orange juice is healthy, and how does the same principle guide our feelings about nuclear reactors? Why do budget airlines advertise services they don’t offer—and what might insurance companies learn from them about keeping healthcare costs low? Filled with startling and profound conclusions, Sutherland’s journey through the world of advertising and its surprising lessons for human behavior is insightful, brilliant, eye-opening, and irresistibly fun.
  • Votes: 1

    A Random Walk Down Wall Street

    by Burton G. Malkiel

    An informative, timely, and irreverent guide to financial investment offers a close-up look at the current high-tech boom, explains how to maximize gains and minimize losses, and examines a broad spectrum of financial opportunities, from mutual funds to real estate to gold, especially in light of the dot-com crash.
  • Votes: 1

    Stocks for the Long Run 5/E

    by Jeremy Siegel

  • Votes: 1

    Bulls, Bears and Other Beasts

    by Santosh Nair

  • Votes: 1

    The Tao of Warren Buffett

    by Mary Buffett

  • Votes: 1

    The Autobiography of a Stock, Second Edition

    by Manoj Arora