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Superinvestors and the Art of Worldly Wisdom

Updated about 12 hours ago

Business
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Jesse Felder worked for the largest firm on Wall Street, co-founded a multi-billion-dollar hedge fund firm and has been active in the markets for over 20 years. This podcast is his journey to talk with a number of superinvestors who have been an inspiration to him in an effort to understand what makes them so successful in the financial markets and in life.

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Jesse Felder worked for the largest firm on Wall Street, co-founded a multi-billion-dollar hedge fund firm and has been active in the markets for over 20 years. This podcast is his journey to talk with a number of superinvestors who have been an inspiration to him in an effort to understand what makes them so successful in the financial markets and in life.

iTunes Ratings

256 Ratings
Average Ratings
224
17
7
3
5

Question

By usafc - May 03 2019
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When is next podcast episode ? ??

Great Podcast

By David J. Dunn - Jan 21 2019
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I really enjoyed Jessie’s interview of Diego Parrillo, great podcast!

iTunes Ratings

256 Ratings
Average Ratings
224
17
7
3
5

Question

By usafc - May 03 2019
Read more
When is next podcast episode ? ??

Great Podcast

By David J. Dunn - Jan 21 2019
Read more
I really enjoyed Jessie’s interview of Diego Parrillo, great podcast!
Cover image of Superinvestors and the Art of Worldly Wisdom

Superinvestors and the Art of Worldly Wisdom

Updated about 12 hours ago

Read more

Jesse Felder worked for the largest firm on Wall Street, co-founded a multi-billion-dollar hedge fund firm and has been active in the markets for over 20 years. This podcast is his journey to talk with a number of superinvestors who have been an inspiration to him in an effort to understand what makes them so successful in the financial markets and in life.

Rank #1: #3: Steven Bregman on 'The Greatest Bubble Ever' (Passive ETF Investing)

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Jim Grant calls Steven Bregman, "one of Wall Street's most interesting thinkers." I called upon him to share his thoughts on the massive and growing trend to passive investing which he calls, "the greatest bubble ever." He discusses the differences between the current bubble in the financial markets and prior bubbles, the specific distortions created in the markets and the unique opportunities they present. Perhaps most importantly, Steven reveals the little-discussed structural shift in passive investing which dramatically devalues it as a strategy and how investors have been deceived by historical return figures that are not applicable to the products they own today. We also get into his personal history in the financial industry along with his evolution as an investor and more. For notes and links related to the episode visit TheFelderReport.com.
Jun 06 2017
1 hour 27 mins
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Rank #2: #17: Kiril Sokoloff on Identifying the Next Big Thing

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Among professional investors, Kiril Sokoloff is well known for his ability to identify major trends early on in their development cycle. For this reason his views are some of the most sought out in the world of finance. Since 1983 he has been sharing his thoughts about markets and more at the firm he founded, 13D Research, via its weekly report, What I Learned This Week. In this episode, we discuss his research process, how he goes about identifying these major trends and his current views about markets and economies around the world. For notes and links related to this episode visit TheFelderReport.com/podcast.
Nov 28 2017
1 hour 8 mins
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Rank #3: #18: Roger McNamee on Being in the Right Place at the Right Time (and Making the Most of It)

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Roger McNamee is one of the most successful technology investors of all time. While running the T. Rowe Price Science & Technology Fund, and generating a 17% compound average growth rate in the process, Roger made the unheard of move of committing capital, as a mutual fund manager, to venture investments in Electronic Arts and Sybase. From there, he started the industry's first crossover fund with John Doer, investing in both late-stage venture capital and public market securities. In March of 2000, he co-founded private equity firm Silver Lake Partners in anticipation of the tech bust and, in 2004, founded Elevation Partners where he would become one of the first investors in Facebook and other nascent tech stars. In this episode, Roger shares what made him so successful as an investor, how music saved his life and why he has shifted his focus today from investing in tech to warning of the rising risks tech giants present to democracy and society. For notes and links related to this episode visit TheFelderReport.com/podcast
Dec 12 2017
1 hour 39 mins
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Rank #4: #22: Ben Hunt on the Unparalleled Power Of Narrative in the Financial Markets

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W. Ben Hunt, Ph.D. looks at the financial markets through a truly unique lens. With an extensive background in political science, game theory and history, Ben came to the financial markets relatively late in life. But it's precisely this wandering path to the world of investing that gives him rare insight into what drives asset prices and how these forces change over time. In this conversation we discuss how investors as a group play the "common knowledge game" and how Ben views these trends through what he terms a "narrative machine." Ben also shares his views towards the current trends of rising inflationary pressures, the backlash against big tech and much more. For links and notes related to this episode visit TheFelderReport.com.
Jun 21 2018
1 hour 8 mins
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Rank #5: #16: Tobias Carlisle on Beating 'The Little Book That Beats The Market'

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Tobias Carlisle runs Carbon Beach Asset Management and is the author of several books including Deep Value, Concentrated Investing and his latest, The Acquirer's Multiple. In this episode we discuss both the similarities and the differences between the successful value investing methodologies employed by investing greats like Warren Buffett and Carl Icahn. Toby also shares his views on the "death of value," focused investing and position sizing and updates his views on some recent stock picks. For notes and links related to this Episode visit TheFelderReport.com/podcast.
Oct 31 2017
1 hour 1 min
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Rank #6: #9: Mark Yusko on Gut Instinct (and Why His Says We're Headed for a Crash)

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Mark Yusko cut his teeth co-managing the endowment portfolio at Notre Dame and then putting together a team to do the same for the University of North Carolina. From there he setup a fund of hedge funds for Julian Robertson to take advantage of the talent Julian had identified at Tiger Management. Today, he oversees $3 billion at his firm Morgan Creek Capital Management. Mark is one of the most avid and astute students of value investing as a discipline I've come across. In this conversation we discuss his evolution as an investor, how and why he learned to listen to his gut and what it's telling him today: that we could be headed for a stock market crash. For notes, links and charts related to this episode visit TheFelderReport.com/podcast.
Jul 18 2017
1 hour 3 mins
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Rank #7: #8: Raoul Pal on Putting Together the Global Macro Puzzle

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Raoul Pal readily admits he had the good fortune of being in the right place at the right time very early in his investment career. After getting his start during the depths of the recession brought on by the savings and loan crisis, Raoul eventually found himself covering the hedge fund industry for Goldman Sachs. Here he was essentially mentored by the likes of Louis Bacon, Julian Robertson and Paul Tudor Jones. In this conversation, Raoul discusses the lessons he learned during this time, the greatest trade he ever witnessed and how these helped form the global macro investing framework he uses today. He also shares some of his current investment ideas along with what he sees as the most glaring and massive risk to individual investors over the coming decade. For links and charts related to this episode visit TheFelderReport.com.
Jul 12 2017
1 hour 3 mins
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Rank #8: #4: Bill Fleckenstein on Central Banks, Financial Bubbles and White Burgundy

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Over the past 30 years, Bill Fleckenstein has managed money for Bill Gates, witnessed and profited from four epic financial bubbles and honed his palate for white Burgundy. As a dedicated short seller during the activist central bank era, Bill shares in this episode how he developed his process over time including the specific tactics he now employs to profit from declining prices. We also discuss the unique problems presented by experimental monetary policy to both the economy and financial markets. Finally, Bill reveals what he believes to be “one of the fattest pitches out there” for short sellers in the current market along with the unique risks the current environment presents to the average investor. Find Bill online at FleckensteinCapital.com and @FlecksThoughts on Twitter. For notes and links related to this episode visit TheFelderReport.com/podcast.
Jun 13 2017
1 hour 18 mins
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Rank #9: #21: Grant Williams on the Value Of Surrounding Yourself With Brilliant People and Just Listening

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Grant Williams cut his teeth in the world of finance during one of the greatest speculative manias in history. As a prop trader at one of the largest firms in Tokyo, he had a front row seat to the epic Japanese twin bubbles in equities and real estate in the late-1980's which endowed him with a healthy skepticism towards herd behavior in the financial markets. Eventually, he would go on to a serve in similar roles in nearly all of the world's largest financial centers but not before he learned what he believes to be one of the most important lessons in the investing game: simply surround yourself with brilliant people and just listen. Today, he does this full time for RealVision where his long-form interviews with some of the greatest minds in the industry are produced and aired. He also shares much of what he learns through this process in his nearly decade-old publication "Things That Make You Go Hmmm...." In this conversation, we discuss some of the parallels between the bubbles of the past and the bubbles in today's markets, his evolution as a trader and how it was shaped by his careful listening to so many brilliant people over the years and much more.
Jun 07 2018
1 hour 7 mins
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Rank #10: #20: Eric Cinnamond on 'The Rapidly Increasing Inflationary Environment'

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Eric Cinnamond has been called, “the godfather of small cap absolute return investing.” From 1998 to 2016 he ran an equity investment strategy that handily beat the 8% average annual return of the Russell 2000 Index. But what’s even more impressive is he did this while holding an average cash allocation of about 40% so his equity performance was roughly double that of the index. In this episode we discuss, in the words of Lincoln Electric CFO Vince Petrella, 'the rapidly increasing inflationary environment' and how it is currently affecting Corporate America, investors, the economy and monetary policy. For notes and links related to this conversation visit TheFelderReport.com.
May 22 2018
58 mins
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