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Frontier Advisors, LLC - A Revolutionary Approach to Portfolio Management and Investment Advice

Recommended Reading

Enough., John Bogle
The founder of Vanguard shares his unique insights on a variety of issues, based on a lifetime of learning opportunities.
The Investors Manifesto, William Bernstein
An extremely readable (all his books are) and cogent explanation of many of the most fundamental issues in investing. Detailed enough to make his points but not too much so for the casual reader on this topic. Likely to be a new classic.
A Random Walk Down Wall Street, Burton Malkiel
A classic book on investing and personal finance. A must read.
The Little Book of Common Sense Investing, John Bogle
No one can make such a complex topic as investing as simple and easy to understand in the aggregate as John Bogle. This book is simple and yet extremely informative and helpful.
Unconventional Success, David Swensen
This book by the famous chief of the Yale endowment, David Swensen offers excellent advice for how, and how not, to invest. His advice goes into more detail than most authors on this topic, and his views are well-substantiated. We find little, if anything, to argue with in this book.
The Black Swan and Fooled By Randomness, Nassim Taleb
These two books are required reading for those looking to better understand how to think about risk in the capital markets and differentiating luck from skill in business and in life.
Capital Ideas, Peter Bernstein
An historical look at the scholarship behind the investment profession from one of the most highly regarded authors on financial and investment topics.
Against the Gods, Peter Bernstein
A classic from a man who devoted his career to the study of risk and the capital markets.
Animal Spirits, George Akerlof and Robert Shiller
An easy-to-read book about, as the title says, how human psychology drives the economy. The authors are well-known academics in the area of behavioral economics.
Inefficient Markets, Andrei Shleifer
Understand that this book is by academics and meant for academics and practitioners. However, it is a very good explanation of a very important area of study, behavioral finance. It discusses in great detail many of the behavioral issues we must contend with as participants in the securities markets.
Innumeracy, John Allen Paulos
No one makes math more interesting or humerous than Mr. Paulos.
Moneyball, Michael Lewis
An amazingly interesting combination of statistics and baseball, even if you find either of those topics inherently uninteresting. Plenty of ways to make investment analogies from the ideas this book generates, too.