Mary Buffett and David Clark clearly outline Warren Buffett's strategies in a way that will appeal to newcomers and seasoned Buffettologists alike. Inspired by the seminal work of Buffett's mentor, Benjamin Graham (The Interpretation of Financial Statements, 1937), this book presents Buffett's interpretation of financial statements with anecdotes and quotes from the master investor himself.
Potential investors will discover:
-Buffett's time-tested dos and don'ts for interpreting an income statement and balance sheet
-Why high research and development costs can kill a great business
-How much debt Buffett thinks a company can carry before it becomes too dangerous to touch
-The financial ratios and calculations that Buffett uses to identify the company with a durable competitive advantage-which he believes makes for the winning long-term investment
-How Buffett uses financial statements to value a company
-What kinds of companies Warren stays away from no matter how cheap their selling price
Once audiences complete and master Buffett's simple financial calculations and methods for interpreting a company's financial statement, they will be well on their way to identifying which companies are going to be tomorrow's winners-and which will be the losers that should be avoided at all costs.
Destined to become a classic in the world of investment books, Warren Buffett and the Interpretation of Financial Statements is the perfect companion volume to The New Buffettology and The Tao of Warren Buffett.
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by Mary Buffett, David Clark
by Dorie Clark
by Tracy Clark
by Leigh Thompson
by Frances Hesselbein
by Jessica Bacal
by Christine Feehan
by Julie James
by Kimberly Palmer
by David Bach
"Narrator Karen White keeps a professorial distance from this fascinating lesson on how the richest man in the world predicts long-range company profitability. She measures her enthusiasm as she unfolds one technical concept after another but is consistent in her tone of admiration for Buffet's famously down-to-earth outlook. The authors are Buffett insiders--one a financial expert and ex-Buffett daughter-in-law, the other a money manager and family friend. They write concisely about the financial characteristics (such as minimal capital expenditures and low debt-to-shareholder-equity ratio) that Buffett wants companies to have. They know how to explain accounting metrics with accessible language and connect Buffett's benchmarks to practical aspects of market success that everyone will understand. This is a financial asset for all independent investors. T.W. (c) AudioFile 2009, Portland, Maine"
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