smart money: Tweet Buster: smart money and stupid money and when you don’t take risks it’s the biggest risk of all

NEW DELHI: This week’s market moves helped stock market bulls rise to a four-month high on Friday, extending their rally to the fifth consecutive week. Although some marquee investors sang the old melody of the dichotomy between market and economy, most have committed themselves to providing specific advice on stocks and investment advice. Here is a highlight of what market mawens tweeted this week:

Funny Bones, aka Samir Arora, made a play on the growing valuations of the EP’s actions. Arora modified the dialogues of the Spiderman film in this way:

Meanwhile, independent market expert Sandip Sabharwal has warned investors not to be enchanted by multibaggers. He says the investment strategy should consistently beat the markets by as little as 3-5% each year. In 5 years, you will have outperformed 99% of fund managers.

Shyam Sekhar, co-founder of iThought, has also warned investors against letting the idea of ​​identifying multibaggers cause them to accumulate money in stocks, especially when they feel that a company has made 100X returns or that an investor has identified multibaggers.

Sekhar’s advice: when the story seems too good, that’s when it becomes the best!

PMS fund manager Basant Maheshwari, however, believes that taking risks is not the biggest risk in the market.

Market veteran Shankar Sharma has smart money and stupid money in mind on the market and this will challenge what was initially thought. He says “I’ve never seen foreign investors making money in India, while locals always win. So when I see foreigners hoarding Indian stocks, which are smart money and which are stupid money …”

Sekhar believes that we don’t treat big sales opportunities and big buying opportunities in the same way. It says undervalued sales and overvalued purchases; both are equally important.

Specific ideas for titles

Sabharwal believes that correcting consumer actions is a good access point for investors.

While many investors are excited about Infosys’ prospects, Sabharwal believes that if the history of U.S. stimuli fades, the company’s growth may slow.

Sabharwal warns of major retail postcodes in the coming periods. Does this spell hurt the bank?


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