Ken Fisher is a 30 year Forbes magazine columnist, author of 11 books including 4 New York Times best sellers, founder and Executive Chairman of Fisher Investments, and recipient of numerous awards and recognition.
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Ken Fisher has written the monthly "Portfolio Strategy" column in Forbes for the last 30 years, which makes him the 3rd longest running columnist in the magazine's 90+ year history.
Ken Fisher is the Executive Chairman and Co-Chief Investment Officer of Fisher Investments, an over $67 billion1 independent, fee-only investment adviser.
Ken Fisher has authored 11 books on investing, including four New York Times bestsellers. He has also written numerous academic research papers.
Ken Fisher has pioneered several research studies and been published in many professional and scholarly journals.
1 As of 6/30/2016, Fisher Investments and its subsidiaries manage over $67 billion in assets—over $34 billion for North American private investors, over $29 billion for institutional investors and over $3 billion for European private investors
2 www.cxoadvisory.com/gurus. Based on a report completed in 2013 by CXO Advisory Group. The final report, titled “Guru Grades”, contains accuracy ratings for 68 forecasters collected over a period from 2005 to 2012 including market forecasts by Ken Fisher as published in Forbes. Ken Fisher's market forecasts in Forbes represent his personal forecasts of the overall market and are not an indication of the performance of Fisher Investments. Not all forecasts may be as accurate as those in the past. Investing in securities involves the risk of loss. Past performance is no guarantee of future results.
The statistical quirk that sees stock markets have been positive every year ending in 'five' since 1926 is just that, says Ken Fisher.
In bull markets, big tech stocks run in spurts. Several giants are now on the way up.
Investing legend Ken Fisher explains why the election of Donald Trump would not hurt equity markets, and names two great stocks to own.
The word 'deficit' shares a Latin root with 'deficient', but when it comes to trade, deficits aren't deficient, says Ken Fisher.