Archivio per 18 luglio 2013

18
Lug
13

The Most Important Concept in Wealth Management

The Most Important Concept in Wealth Management

18
Lug
13

Weekend Reads for Financial Advisors: Behavioral Finance, Investing, and Saturn

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

Lauren Foster rounds up some of the most interesting content on behavioral finance, investing, and retirement from the past couple weeks.

See on blogs.cfainstitute.org

18
Lug
13

Weekend Reads for Financial Advisors: Behavioral Finance, Investing, and Saturn

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

Lauren Foster rounds up some of the most interesting content on behavioral finance, investing, and retirement from the past couple weeks.

See on blogs.cfainstitute.org

18
Lug
13

IMPACT OF BEHAVIORAL FINANCE IN INVESTMEN DECISIONS AND STRATEGIES – A FRESH APPROACH

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

In present changing economic scenario, investment in various companies has become complex as people invested large sum of money even when there is a little change of company being profitable. Most of the investors have rational expectations and maximize their utility. However, behavioral economist argues based on their active studies that market are not efficient, especially in the short-run and people do not make rational decisions to maximize profits. Human beings are susceptible to numerous behavioral anomalies which became counter productive to the wealth maximization principles leading to irrational behavior. This paper examines the meaning and importance of behavioral finance and its application in investment decisions. This article has also discussed some trading approaches for investors in stocks and bonds to assist them in manifesting and controlling their psychological roadblocks. Amar Kumar Chaudhary

See on ijmrbs.com

18
Lug
13

IMPACT OF BEHAVIORAL FINANCE IN INVESTMEN DECISIONS AND STRATEGIES – A FRESH APPROACH

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

In present changing economic scenario, investment in various companies has become complex as people invested large sum of money even when there is a little change of company being profitable. Most of the investors have rational expectations and maximize their utility. However, behavioral economist argues based on their active studies that market are not efficient, especially in the short-run and people do not make rational decisions to maximize profits. Human beings are susceptible to numerous behavioral anomalies which became counter productive to the wealth maximization principles leading to irrational behavior. This paper examines the meaning and importance of behavioral finance and its application in investment decisions. This article has also discussed some trading approaches for investors in stocks and bonds to assist them in manifesting and controlling their psychological roadblocks. Amar Kumar Chaudhary

See on www.ijmrbs.com

18
Lug
13

Higher social class predicts increased unethical behavior

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond
Abstract

Seven studies using experimental and naturalistic methods reveal that upper-class individuals behave more unethically than lower-class individuals. In studies 1 and 2, upper-class individuals were more likely to break the law while driving, relative to lower-class individuals. In follow-up laboratory studies, upper-class individuals were more likely to exhibit unethical decision-making tendencies (study 3), take valued goods from others (study 4), lie in a negotiation (study 5), cheat to increase their chances of winning a prize (study 6), and endorse unethical behavior at work (study 7) than were lower-class individuals. Mediator and moderator data demonstrated that upper-class individuals’ unethical tendencies are accounted for, in part, by their more favorable attitudes toward greed.

See on pnas.org

18
Lug
13

Higher social class predicts increased unethical behavior

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond
Abstract

Seven studies using experimental and naturalistic methods reveal that upper-class individuals behave more unethically than lower-class individuals. In studies 1 and 2, upper-class individuals were more likely to break the law while driving, relative to lower-class individuals. In follow-up laboratory studies, upper-class individuals were more likely to exhibit unethical decision-making tendencies (study 3), take valued goods from others (study 4), lie in a negotiation (study 5), cheat to increase their chances of winning a prize (study 6), and endorse unethical behavior at work (study 7) than were lower-class individuals. Mediator and moderator data demonstrated that upper-class individuals’ unethical tendencies are accounted for, in part, by their more favorable attitudes toward greed.

See on www.pnas.org




Time is real? I think not

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