Jonathan Hoenig is the portfolio manager at Capitalistpig Hedge Fund LLC, a highly successful private partnership that he has run since 2000. A former floor trader at the Chicago Board of Trade, Mr. Hoenig's first book, Greed is Good: The Capitalist Pig Guide to Investing, was published by HarperCollins. He appears regularly on FOX News Channel and has written for several publications including The Wall Street Journal Europe, Wired, Trader Monthly, and SmartMoney.com. He was named one of Crain's "Forty Under Forty," and is a member of the Economic Club of Chicago as well as a proponent of Ayn Rand's philosophy—objectivism.
A common approach among investors is to buy the dips, when accumulating stock. But does this actually work? Jonathan Hoenig, a portfolio manager and Fox News contributor, will highlight the alternative approach that's helped him best S&P 500 for over 20 years.
Buying a stock is easy, it's when to sell that most often vexes traders and investors of every size. Join Jonathan Hoenig, a Fox News contributor and hedge fund manager to learn the basic techniques of successfully getting out with profit and flair.
Stock tips are a dime a dozen: the real skill comes in successfully integrating investment ideas into a durable portfolio that works over time. Join Jonathan Hoenig, a former floor trader and Fox News contributor whose hedge fund has outperformed the S&P 500 for twenty years, to learn the overlooked secrets of how to buy a stock.
It's taken as gospel that, over the long term, investors can't beat the market. Yet Jonathan Hoenig's hedge fund has outperformed the S&P 500, bond market and hedge fund index over the past 20 years as a result of a consistent philosophy anybody can learn. Join Mr. Hoenig, a Fox News contributor and former floor trader to discover why it's how you trade, not what you trade that matters.
The Pit: Photographic Portrait of the Chicago Trading Floor
Inspired by the 1903 book by Frank Norris, THE PIT is the story of successful businessman who casually begins trading, only to be swept in and ultimately ruined by the Chicago futures markets, a fascination “worse than liquor, worse than morphine.” Featuring pages of lush, color and B&W photos of the trading floor’s most thrilling era along with an epilogue documenting its final years.