TITLE

Check Out Real Estate When Investing in Stocks…

PUB. DATE
July 2007
SOURCE
Journal of Financial Planning;Jul2007, Vol. 20 Issue 7, p10
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on the correlation of a company's stock and the chief executive officer's home. It states that professors David Yermack from New York University and Crocker Liu of Arizona State discovered that when chief executive officers at Standard & Poor's 500 companies purchase larger or more expensive trophy homes their company's stock declined or lagged. It mentions that shorting sales of these companies returned 29% after one year, and 46% after two years. It suggests that investors should be cautious if the chief executive officer is using company stocks or exercising options to finance the home.
ACCESSION #
25657154

 

Related Articles

  • Why Do Short Sellers Like Qualitative News? von Beschwitz, Bastian; Chuprinin, Oleg; Massa, Massimo // Working Papers -- U.S. Federal Reserve Board's International Fin;Nov2015, Issue 1149, preceding p3 

    Short sellers trade more on days with qualitative news -- i.e. news containing fewer numbers. We show that this behavior is not informationally motivated but can be explained by short sellers exploiting higher liquidity on such days. We document that liquidity and noise trading increase in the...

  • Active Investors Confident in Market Growth, Fidelity Finds. Kelly, Sara // Plan Advisor News;2013, p138 

    The article focuses on the poll conducted by Fidelity Investments to their approximately 1200 customers about their expectations for the Standard and Poor (S&P) 500 Index. It states that the poll showed that majority of most active investors of Fidelity expects the stability of S&P 500 or...

  • Shareholders' Say on CEO Pay: A Resounding 'Yeah!'. Barbella, Michael // Medical Product Outsourcing;Jul/Aug2013, Vol. 11 Issue 6, p20 

    The article offers the author's insights regarding the chief executive officer (CEOs) pay. The author states that several countries have introduced or drafted measures to combine shareholder votes on executive pay. He says that only two Standard and Poor's (S&P) 500 companies such as Boston...

  • Märzgeborene am häufigsten CEO.  // Die Bank;mar2013, Issue 3, p65 

    The article reports on a research study by the University of British Columbia that suggests that people born in March are most likely to become chief executive officers of companies listed on the Standard & Poor's 500 Index (S&P 500).

  • MEGA MILLION: Paychecks For Top Insurance Execs. Connolly, Jim; Piontek, Steve // National Underwriter / Life & Health Financial Services;5/21/2007, Vol. 111 Issue 20, p12 

    The article discusses the increasing compensation of insurance executives in the U.S. According to the S&P 500, the average compensation of chief executive officers in the insurance industry is the range of 11 to 12 million dollars. It is reported that Approximately $17 million of the...

  • Tech growth worse, value better.  // Dow Theory Forecasts;9/2/2013, Vol. 69 Issue 35, p1 

    The article focuses on the slow growth of information technology market that make it riskier for investors to invest in the technology stocks in the U.S. It mentions that the profits for the Standard & Poor's (S&P) 1500 Technology Sector Index fall by 3 percent. It states that the technology...

  • Does the equity bull run have legs? Morris, Pamela // Money Marketing (Online Edition);11/12/2013, p1 

    The article speculates how much longer the equity bull market run in Great Britain will last. It observes that there are early signs that some investors may be growing cautious on a potential market correction. It also reports that stocks continued to climb in October 2013, with the Standard &...

  • The Tortoise Portfolio.  // Morningstar StockInvestor;5/15/2009, Vol. 8 Issue 11, p2 

    The article reports on the Tortoise portfolio designed for conservative stock investors who embraces steady growth and holds value orientation and stocks that have lower-than-average valuation ratios signifying low investor expectations in the U.S. It notes that the Tortoise portfolio has goals...

  • The Hare Portfolio.  // Morningstar StockInvestor;5/15/2009, Vol. 8 Issue 11, p4 

    The article reports on the Hare portfolio which has a growth orientation, holding stocks with higher-than-average valuation ratios signifying grander investor expectations in the U.S. It notes that the Hare portfolio has goals of outperforming the Standards & Poor's (S&P) 500 index and come up...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics