As a veteran of Wall Street, Paul Price brings decades of experience working for some of the biggest financial firms including Merill Lynch, AG Edwards, and Wells Fargo. In 2000, Price retired and has been living off of his portfolio’s returns ever since while continuing to increase his net worth through investing.
Price self-identifies as a value investor, so you can look to him to find companies that are undervalued compared to their other key financial metrics like cash flow or revenue. He also engages in options trading and provides Real Money Pro members guidance on options plays.
He has published articles for the Real Money Pro community daily since 2010. He is passionate about investing and teaching others to grow their wealth through his investing strategies.
Recent Articles By The Author
Here's the Secret of How 'Hidden Assets' Can Be Very Valuable
Let me show you how writing calls in tax-sheltered, or tax-free accounts is a legal way to allow for higher-than-annual individual maximum contribution limits.
It's Easy to Overlook This Basic Rule of Investing
You can make big money via buying low. You just can't prove it until later.
Fight Fear, Follow Facts
It is far too late to be holding tons of cash. Traders loading on owning put options or shorting shares of decent companies are likely to get their heads handed to them.
How Should I 'Put' This? You Have 'Options' for Expiring In-The-Moneys
Here's how to handle in-the-money puts as they approach expiration dates, using two examples.
Hard-Hit Target Could Turn Into a Bullseye for Savvy Traders
Here's how to play this beleaguered retailer right now.
Jack in the Box May Surprise You to the Upside (Along With 2 Other Stocks)
Let's look at three tasty options for those willing to put their money where their mouth is.
Think Big, but Go With Small Caps
Contrary to popular opinion, since December 1999, shares of small-cap and mid-cap companies posted far superior total returns than mega-cap stocks. Here's what that means for how to invest now.
Fear: A Very Powerful Emotion
The typical investor has caved in to negativity. Many have sold off big percentages of their stock, fund and ETF positions.