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The Shortest Investment Book Ever Giveaway

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The Shortest Investment Book Ever: Wall Street Secrets for Making Every Dollar Count by James O'DonnellIf you read my review of The Shortest Investment Book Ever by James O’Donnell then you’ll know that I’m a fan of this book because it simplifies retirement and investing. I had the opportunity to ask James O’Donnell a few questions in what turned out to be a great, albeit brief, interview.

The publisher sent me five copies to give away and I thought this would be a great opportunity to ask Jim some more questions. So, in this giveaway, I’ll be taking questions you want to ask Jim in the comments below, selecting the best five, and sending each a copy of Jim’s new book, The Shortest Investment Book Ever.

The only requirement to win is that you must have a shipping address is the United States and the contest will end at noon on January 23rd 2009. Void where prohibited.

The contest is now closed, I’ll be notifying the winners in the next few days once Professor O’Donnell has selected the five questions.

{ 30 comments, please add your thoughts now! }

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30 Responses to “The Shortest Investment Book Ever Giveaway”

  1. kim varner says:

    In what ways is today’s market similar and dissimalr from the Great Depression.
    Thanks for the giveaway.

  2. Gopinath says:

    My query is:
    What are the indications that the market has hit the bottom,so that we can put in the hard earned money for investing(rather than speculating and losing)?


  3. Greg says:

    Thanks for the freebie! Why do jumbo CD rates vary so greatly during these times?


  4. AverageJoe says:

    It’s interesting to note the global nature of this fiscal crisis we are in. I have seen how interdependent all the developed countries’ economies are, and their stock markets too, though the US seems to be leading the way down. In looking to diversify, I am considering committing 20-30% of my 401k to European stocks.

    Does Mr. O’Donnell feel that with a 20 year time frame, European companies or economies have any significant advantages over US based companies? Does he think the US Dollar will be weaker or stronger over the long term?

  5. Kim says:

    My question is this. I, like most people I imagine, have several 401Ks (current job, past job), a rollover IRA, a SEP-IRA (from when I worked freelance), a taxable investment account with ETFs and an eTrade account where I buy single stocks. I know I’m supposed to look at these as a whole pool of $, but I really want to use the taxable account for an apartment down payment in a few years. So should I invest conservatively in that account and aggressively in the longer time-frame tax-deferred accounts? That goes against tax avoidance strategies because I will have income-producing investments like bonds in my taxable account.

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