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About Common Sense of Investing PDF Book

“There are a few investment managers, of course, who are very good – though in the short run, it’s difficult to determine whether a great record is due to luck or talent. Most advisors, however, are far better at generating high fees than they are at generating high returns. In truth, their core competence is salesmanship. Rather than listen to their siren songs, investors – large and small – should instead read Jack Bogle’s The Little Book of Common Sense Investing.” – Warren Buffett, Chairman of Berkshire Hathaway, 2014 Annual Shareholder Letter.

Investing is all about common sense. Owning a diversified portfolio of stocks and holding it for the long term is a winner’s game. Trying to beat the stock market is theoretically a zero-sum game (for every winner, there must be a loser), but after the substantial costs of investing are deducted, it becomes a loser’s game. Common sense tells us–and history confirms–that the simplest and most efficient investment strategy is to buy and hold all of the nation’s publicly held businesses at very low cost. The classic index fund that owns this market portfolio is the only investment that guarantees you with your fair share of stock market returns. To learn how to make index investing work for you, there’s no better mentor than legendary mutual fund industry veteran John C. Bogle. Over the course of his long career, Bogle–founder of the Vanguard Group and creator of the world’s first index mutual fund–has relied primarily on index investing to help Vanguard’s clients build substantial wealth. Now, with The Little Book of Common Sense Investing, he wants to help you do the same.

Filled with in-depth insights and practical advice, The Little Book of Common Sense Investing will show you how to incorporate this proven investment strategy into your portfolio. It will also change the very way you think about investing. Successful investing is not easy. (It requires discipline and patience.) But it is simple. For it’s all about common sense.

With The Little Book of Common Sense Investing as your guide, you’ll discover how to make investing a winner’s game:

Why business reality–dividend yields and earnings growth–is more important than market expectations How to overcome the powerful impact of investment costs, taxes, and inflation How the magic of compounding returns is overwhelmed by the tyranny of compounding costs What expert investors and brilliant academics–from Warren Buffett and Benjamin Graham to Paul Samuelson and Burton Malkiel–have to say about index investing And much more You’ll also find warnings about investment fads and fashions, including the recent stampede into exchange traded funds and the rise of indexing gimmickry. The real formula for investment success is to own the entire market, while significantly minimizing the costs of financial intermediation. That’s what index investing is all about. And that’s what this book is all about.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

  1. Introduction to the 10th Anniversary Edition
    1. Notes
  2. Chapter One A Parable
    1. Note
  3. Chapter Two Rational Exuberance
    1. Notes
  4. Chapter Three Cast Your Lot with Business
    1. Notes
  5. Chapter Four How Most Investors Turn a Winner’s Game into a Loser’s Game
    1. Note
  6. Chapter Five Focus on the Lowest- Cost Funds
    1. Note
  7. Chapter Six Dividends Are the Investor’s (Best?) Friend
  8. Chapter Seven The Grand Illusion
    1. Notes
  9. Chapter Eight Taxes Are Costs, Too
    1. Notes
  10. Chapter Nine When the Good Times No Longer Roll
  11. Chapter Ten Selecting Long-Term Winners
    1. Note
  12. Chapter Eleven “Reversion to the Mean”
    1. Note
  13. Chapter Twelve Seeking Advice to Select Funds?
  14. Chapter Thirteen Profit from the Majesty of Simplicity and Parsimony
    1. Note
  15. Chapter Fourteen Bond Funds
  16. Chapter Fifteen The Exchange-Traded Fund (ETF)
    1. Notes
  17. Chapter Sixteen Index Funds That Promise to Beat the Market
    1. Note
  18. Chapter Seventeen What Would Benjamin Graham Have Thought about Indexing?
    1. Note
  19. Chapter Eighteen Asset Allocation I: Stocks and Bonds
    1. Notes
  20. Chapter Nineteen Asset Allocation II
    1. Note
  21. Chapter Twenty Investment Advice That Meets the Test of Time
  22. Acknowledgments

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