Archivio per 3 novembre 2014

03
Nov
14

Overcoming Fear-Based Investment Behavior to Build Stronger Portfolios

Overcoming Fear-Based Investment Behavior to Build Strong Portfolios

With many client portfolios barely outperforming the market, and many investors still driven by fear-based thinking and irrationality, advisors need effective strategies for portfolio construction now more than ever. This webinar will explore the current investor landscape and tackle issues such as irrationality, globalization, and an aging investor population, and how advisors can look to alternative investments as a means to better diversify and reduce volatility.

Join our presenters, Frank Muller, Executive Vice President and Head of Distribution with Behringer and Victor Ricciardi, Assistant Professor of Financial Management at Goucher College and Co-Editor of the book “Investor Behavior: The Psychology of Financial Planning and Investing.” and you will learn:

The damaging effects risk aversion, fear, and irrationality have on client investing decisionsHow changes in the global landscape further influence portfolio performanceWhat you can do today to combat these challenges and better educate your clients

Source: event.on24.com

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

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03
Nov
14

Overcoming Fear-Based Investment Behavior to Build Stronger Portfolios

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

Overcoming Fear-Based Investment Behavior to Build Strong Portfolios

With many client portfolios barely outperforming the market, and many investors still driven by fear-based thinking and irrationality, advisors need effective strategies for portfolio construction now more than ever. This webinar will explore the current investor landscape and tackle issues such as irrationality, globalization, and an aging investor population, and how advisors can look to alternative investments as a means to better diversify and reduce volatility.

Join our presenters, Frank Muller, Executive Vice President and Head of Distribution with Behringer and Victor Ricciardi, Assistant Professor of Financial Management at Goucher College and Co-Editor of the book “Investor Behavior: The Psychology of Financial Planning and Investing.” and you will learn:

The damaging effects risk aversion, fear, and irrationality have on client investing decisionsHow changes in the global landscape further influence portfolio performanceWhat you can do today to combat these challenges and better educate your clients
See on event.on24.com

03
Nov
14

Brain as a Business Model | The European Financial Review | Empowering communications globally

Clear parallels can be drawn between a new understanding of the human brain’s multilayered cognitive functions – the bottom brain, top brain paradigm – and the way that businesses work. Below, the authors identify and analyse four different modes in which people operate and argue that, similar to human beings, business enterprises function as if they have highly intertwined top and bottom brains.

The human brain and “brains” of business enterprises have a lot in common. Both set goals, create situational awareness, and use experience to refine and execute plans. Both have distinct yet highly intertwined parts with complementary roles. The classification of people’s cognitive strengths and weaknesses has useful parallels to those of companies. Akin to successful individuals, thriving organisations exhibit a rich and balanced collaboration between different parts of their corporate brains. This enables them to understand “the future that has already happened,” evolve strategies, and remain competitive and relevant.

Source: www.europeanfinancialreview.com

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

03
Nov
14

Brain as a Business Model | The European Financial Review | Empowering communications globally

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

Clear parallels can be drawn between a new understanding of the human brain’s multilayered cognitive functions – the bottom brain, top brain paradigm – and the way that businesses work. Below, the authors identify and analyse four different modes in which people operate and argue that, similar to human beings, business enterprises function as if they have highly intertwined top and bottom brains.

The human brain and “brains” of business enterprises have a lot in common. Both set goals, create situational awareness, and use experience to refine and execute plans. Both have distinct yet highly intertwined parts with complementary roles. The classification of people’s cognitive strengths and weaknesses has useful parallels to those of companies. Akin to successful individuals, thriving organisations exhibit a rich and balanced collaboration between different parts of their corporate brains. This enables them to understand “the future that has already happened,” evolve strategies, and remain competitive and relevant.

See on europeanfinancialreview.com

03
Nov
14

Complexity: The Hidden Cost of Central Bank Actions

Central banks are printing rules almost as fast as they’re printing money. The consequences of these fast-multiplying directives — complicated, long-winded, and sometimes self-contradictory — is one topic at hand. Manipulated interest rates is a second. Distortion and mispricing of stocks, bonds, and currencies is a third. Skipping to the conclusion of this essay, Grant’s is worried.

“One would not think at first sight that government had much to do with the trade of banking,” Walter Bagehot, the famed Victorian writer on finance, mused a century and a half ago. As time rolls on and regulation gives way to regimentation, the question presents itself: Do bankers have much to do with the trade of banking anymore?

One sees a certain measure of justice in the humbling of the regulated financial titans who put themselves in this position of vulnerability; many of them were going broke. Then, again, there’s irony in the regulatees ceding power to the regulators. The latter seemed to know even less about the corrupted structure of money and credit than the former.

Source: blogs.cfainstitute.org

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

03
Nov
14

Complexity: The Hidden Cost of Central Bank Actions

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond

Central banks are printing rules almost as fast as they’re printing money. The consequences of these fast-multiplying directives — complicated, long-winded, and sometimes self-contradictory — is one topic at hand. Manipulated interest rates is a second. Distortion and mispricing of stocks, bonds, and currencies is a third. Skipping to the conclusion of this essay, Grant’s is worried.

“One would not think at first sight that government had much to do with the trade of banking,” Walter Bagehot, the famed Victorian writer on finance, mused a century and a half ago. As time rolls on and regulation gives way to regimentation, the question presents itself: Do bankers have much to do with the trade of banking anymore?

One sees a certain measure of justice in the humbling of the regulated financial titans who put themselves in this position of vulnerability; many of them were going broke. Then, again, there’s irony in the regulatees ceding power to the regulators. The latter seemed to know even less about the corrupted structure of money and credit than the former.

See on blogs.cfainstitute.org

03
Nov
14

US and UK to play financial ‘war game’

Britain and the US will stage the first transatlantic simulation of a crisis in a large bank on Monday, in a sign of growing confidence that the authorities can now deal with the failure of large institutions.All of the main players who would need to be involved in a failure of companies such as Bank of America, Goldman Sachs, Barclays or HSBC will gather in Washington DC to make sure they would know what to do, who to call and how to inform the public.The move reflects the authorities’ view that they are getting close to solving the “too big to fail” problem, even for cross-border banks, outside a full-blown system-wide crisis.George Osborne, UK chancellor, announced he would be taking part in the “war game” along with Jack Lew, US Treasury secretary, Janet Yellen, head of the Federal Reserve, Mark Carney, Bank of England governor and other senior officials from both countries.The simulation will not mimic any particular banks but the authorities will run through the procedures they would follow if a large UK bank with US operations failed and those for a significant US bank with a British presence. Unlike domestic war games held before the financial crisis, Mr Osborne pledged to publicise the results.

Source: strategicadvantage.blogspot.de

See on Scoop.itBounded Rationality and Beyond




Time is real? I think not

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