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Louis Lowenstein has returned common sense to the world of finance. The business school/MBA types better watch out if this book should be thrust back to the center stage
Louis Lowenstein has returned common sense to the world of finance. The business school/MBA types better watch out if this book should be thrust back to the center stage. As a finance lecturer, I'll be using it for side by side comparison to unveil the nonsense! PDC. 0.
He also has many other books on the history of finance through the eyes of an investment banker-check for his books. The Takeover Game by John Brooks. Extreme Value Hedging: How Activist Hedge Fund Managers Are Taking On the World by Ronald D. Orol. Investment bankers might take the other side of these battles.
Sense and nonsense in corporate finance. Louis Lowenstein 17. The disciplined mind. Howard Gardner 1. Costomers. How to create a profitable business strategy for the internet and beyond. Patricia B. Seybold and Ronni T. Marshak 19. The success principle. Based on a breakthrough study of the careers of over 450vsuccessful men and women. Ronald N. Yeaple 20. Инвестиции. Lowenstein, professor of Finance and Law at Columbia University, has written a thought-provoking analysis of our stock markets' recent performance
Sense And Nonsense In Corporate Finance. Lowenstein, professor of Finance and Law at Columbia University, has written a thought-provoking analysis of our stock markets' recent performance. He argues that the frenzied turnover in trading stocks is endangering the stability of America's economy. He decries the creation of "derived securities" like stock index futures and the dangerous levels of debt used to finance growing numbers of hostile takeovers.
Louis Lowenstein, finance professor at Columbia University .
Louis Lowenstein, finance professor at Columbia University, former corporate counsel, and past CEO of a retail chain, thinks that finance’s prominence is not only undeserved but also harmful to business operations and the financial markets.
Chapter 7: Cash DividendsTo Keep the Money or Pay It Out that is the Question The potential for mischief in the Modigliani-Miller thesis that dividend policy is irrelevant is considerable because it tends to reinforce the obvious preference of corporate managers to keep dividends as low as possible.