More Turnaround Letter People
Randy Roeing has enjoyed a multi-faceted career in the financial industry spanning more than thirty years. From an initial start as a stockbroker for traditional securities firms--Reynolds Securities and Dean Witter--his passion for research and analysis steered him to more technical areas of the financial markets where he designed and implemented computerized trading programs for stocks and traded commodities on the floor of the Chicago Board of Trade. For the past two decades, he has authored and researched investment newsletters as well as provided consulting services to corporations around the globe. He obtained his MBA from DePaul University in 1991 and his Chartered Financial Analyst designation (CFA) in 1991.
Meet George Putnam, III.
George Putnam's Favorite Stocks for 2016
Turnaround Investing Blog
Negative media headlines can be a great source of turnaround ideas. Stories about struggling companies, management turmoil, failed strategies, large financial losses, industrial accidents, lawsuits and the like can drive a stock to well-below reasonable levels and may provide a buying opportunity. Like all Wall Street axioms, however, “buy on bad news” must be accompanied by careful analysis to evaluate the potential for turnaround success.
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The Turnaround Letter's 15+-year returns were 11.2%--vs. S&P's 5.1%
30 Years of Turnaround Investing Experience & Reliable Stock Market Advice
2016's Closed Out Purchase Recommendations Averaged 60% Stock Profit
Diverse Monthly Stock Picks Personally Selected by George Putnam
Banking on a Financial Sector Turnaround
MoneyShow.com recently tapped George's favorable opinion for a banking industry rebound. In "Turnaround Expert's Banking Bets," Steve Halpern highlights a trio of Putnam's top stock picks from the battered financial sector.
George reminds value investors: "Fortunately, many of the factors...just aren't present in the market, and the other reason that investors seem to be down on the banks is they sort of expected the Fed to raise interest rates a little faster than they have. And the banks do better when interest rates are rising because they have wider margins on their loans, but I think the Fed will gradually raise rates to we will see profits improve, and so I think this downturn is really temporary."
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