Warren Buffet has vowed to give $1 million to charity in his S&P 500 passive index fund investment bet against a group of hedge fund managers. The bet, which will be decided this year, has received its fair share of criticism. On his article, published on CNBC, Tim asserted that Warren’s strategy was good. He explained that most people invest in expensive funds. In the end, these investments turn out to be mediocre, as investors do not make huge returns. Warren opted to invest in simple low cost passive investment. This is because he has extensive experience of making better investment returns from the bottom-up investing approach.
Tim warned investors to be careful about passive and active investment. He explained that it is difficult to tell which funds will perform better since they all pose diverse challenges such as excessive trading, high management fees and unknown volatility risks. Tim asserted that the smartest way of investing is targeting low cost investments that deliver better long-term returns.
Tim Armour is a portfolio manager and the chairman of Capital Group of Companies. He is also the principal executive officer of the company’s division, Capital Research Management. In addition, Tim serves as the chairperson of the Capital Group’s management committee. He has had a successful career as a portfolio manager. Tim has broad experience in investment considering that he has rendered his services in the industry for over three decades. Earlier in his career at Capital Group, Tim participated in the Associates Program. Later, he served as an equity investment analyst.
Armour pursued his bachelor’s degree in Economics at Middlebury College. Recently, he shared insights on the global investment themes to watch in 2017. Tim urged people to pay attention to interest rates considering that the Federal Reserve increased these rates for the second time in a year. Moreover, Tim talked about digitization and automation besides warning of the possibility of an inflation after elections.
Learn more about Timothy Armour: http://www.pionline.com/article/20151014/ONLINE/151019956/capital-group-samsung-asset-management-form-strategic-partnership-in-korea
Whenever a product can change the game, that is really saying something. That is exactly what Chaz Dean has done with Wen hair. He has changed the game and he has changed it for the better. The most incredible thing about it is the fact that he changed it for other people and he did not have his own self interests in mind. Of course, as with any company, the goal is to make money, but he knows how to make money on a product while also keeping the interests of the customer at the forefront of his brain. He has never lost sight of that and he will never lose sight of that.
With the customers, they are looking for products that are going to improve their hair but also do something a little bit different. Oftentimes, people get tired of the same old, same old. With Wen by Chaz, they are truly getting something different and unique in their hands. They can’t help but fall in love with a product that is a shampoo, conditioner, and styling treatment all in one. That is an all in one bottle, and they have various types of Wen by Chaz, depending on the customer and their needs.
In a recent review on Bustle.com, Emily McClure reviewed the Fig version, which focuses on bounce and shine, which is something she was looking for with her hair. The review can be read here: https://www.bustle.com/articles/136320-i-used-cleansing-cleansing-conditioner-on-my-fine-hair-heres-what-happened. It is a thoughtful, detailed, and fun review that also includes seven days of pictures and comments on the hair care product. This gives people the full scope of what to expect out of this product and how it worked for her. There is no stone left unturned in her review, and people are really going to appreciate that when reading it and buying Wen by Chaz.
Wen hair care products are Sephora available and can also be order online via http://www.ebay.com/bhp/wen-hair-care.
Richard Marvin Devos, Jr, (Dick) heir to the Amway empire and husband of our new Secretary of Education, Besty Devos was born in October, 1955 in Michigan to wealthy Richard Devos, Sr. The elder Devos is co-founder of Amway and once owner of the Orlando Magic Basketball team. A graduate of Northwood University Dick, is the father to four grown children, two boys and two girls.
After earning his bachelor degree in business administration at Northwood, Dick was accepted to Harvard University, and the Wharton’s School of Executive Study Program; however, he did not graduate. He does have honorary PhDs from Grove City College, Central Michigan University and Northwood University.
Dick’s professional career began at an early age as he recalls the young Amway business beginnings in his basement, where everyone participated in some aspect of its development. In 1974, he “officially” became a member of the Amway team learning about the different divisions. Ten years later he was made a vice president and oversaw international operations, which accounted for about five percent of the company’s revenue. When Dick left his Amway position in 1991, foreign sales exceeded domestic sales for the first time in Amway history. Dick retired from Amway in 2002 after returning to those roots in 1993.
Today, Dick has remained an active leader and philanthropist through his efforts with the Devos Family Foundation. Although, they prefer not to be highlighted for their philanthropic generosity, they recently revealed more insights into their $139 million lifetime donations. Some have estimated their charitable donations to exceed $1 billion. It’s a family affair that began with Dick’s parents and now extends to his children and their spouses. Through five family foundations, they have long been contributors to republican politics and campaigning efforts. However, their stance on public education is another passionate cause. To help individuals who may live in the “wrong zip code,” and not to condemn the current educational process, the DeVos’ simply see a need for some improvement. Education can be more than a “one size fits all” effort. Their generous giving’s also include the arts and culture industry.