Columbia value investing professor

Columbia value investing professor DEFAULT

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Value investing is more than an investment strategy — it’s a fundamental way of thinking about finance. Value investing was developed in the 1920s at Columbia Business School by professors Benjamin Graham and David Dodd, MS ’21. The authors of the classic text, Security Analysis, Graham and Dodd were the very pioneers of their field and their security analysis principles provided the first rational basis for investment decisions. Despite the vast and volatile changes in the economy and securities markets during the last several decades, value investing has proven to be the most successful money management strategy ever developed. Value investors’ success over the second half of the twentieth century proved not only the validity of the value approach, but its preeminence over even the most widely taught and practiced modern investment theory, which was developed in the 1950s and ’60s and remains dominant even today.

Our mission today is to promote the study and practice of Graham & Dodd’s original investing principles and to improve investing with world-class education, research, and practitioner-academic dialogue. In this podcast you will hear from some of the world’s greatest investors, their views on the investment management industry, how they developed their investment process and how they see the field changing over time.

  1. Chris Davis - A Multifaceted Perspective on Financial Services

    Chris Davis - A Multifaceted Perspective on Financial Services

    A year and a half into the pandemic, a lot has changed in the investment landscape.

    Individual investors have been empowered, economies reacted in unpredictable ways, and we still have no clear idea of what is to come. At the same time, when we take a retrospective look, we can find parallels between the trends, behaviors, and reactions of today and events in the past. Today we’re joined by one of the great conversationalists in the community, Chris Davis, to share his perspective on investing in a time of COVID and his outlook for the future.

    Chris Davis is the Chairman of Davis Advisors, where he oversees approximately $30 billion of client assets for both individuals and institutions worldwide. Chris joined Davis Advisors in 1989 as a financial analyst and has been a portfolio manager of the firm's flagship fund, the Davis New York Venture Fund since 1995. That fund has a very long history, having been founded more than a half-century ago. An investment of $10,000 at the fund’s inception would be worth $3.6 million as of June 30, 2021, versus 1.9 million for the S&P 500. Chris studied Moral Philosophy and Practical Theology at the University of St. Andrews in Scotland and is on the board of directors at the Coca Cola Company and Graham Holdings.

    In this episode, Chris, Tano, and I discuss how the pandemic compares to past crises, Davis Advisors’ approach to triage as we entered the pandemic, why the banking industry offers more certainty to investors than other financials, the impact of low interest rates, the advantages US companies hold have over European companies, and so much more!

    Key Topics:

    Mentioned in this Episode:

    Davis Advisors Davis New York Venture Fund Walter Isaacson’s Book | The Code Breaker: Jennifer Doudna, Gene Editing, and the Future of the Human Race Morgan Housel’s Book | The Psychology of Money John Tierney & Roy F. Baumeister’s Book | The Power of Bad: How the Negativity Effect Rules Us and How We Can Rule It Benjamin Labatut’s Book | When We Cease to Understand the World  
    Thanks for Listening!

    Be sure to subscribe on Apple, Google, Spotify, or wherever you get your podcasts. And feel free to drop us a line at valuein

  2. The Art of Fund Management with Chase Sheridan & Will Pan

    The Art of Fund Management with Chase Sheridan & Will Pan

    Since our first podcast in the spring of 2019, we’ve built a wonderful audience around the world, and now have a terrific collection of interviews with remarkable investors.

    I have loved the opportunity to host these interviews myself but from the very beginning, I felt that you would benefit from having another voice to challenge the guests and bring a different point of view to the podcast. That time has finally come.

    As we start this new season, I couldn’t think of a better person to join me as co-host than Michael Mauboussin, Head of Consilient Research at Counterpoint Global. Michael is a colleague, a friend, and someone I admire enormously for his passion and ability to match academic research with the practical considerations of investing.

    On our first episode together we’re delighted to welcome Chase Sheridan and Will Pan of one of the great names in value investing, Ruane, Cunniff & Goldfarb. 

    Chase Sheridan joined Ruane, Cunniff & Goldfarb in June 2006 upon his graduation from Columbia Business School. Prior to attending Columbia, Chase was a senior vice president at Citadel Investment Group, a hedge fund based in Chicago and a partner at Q.E.D. Capital, an arbitrage firm based in Chicago. After interning with the firm in 2009, Will Pan was set on a career path with Ruane, Cunniff & Goldfarb. He joined the firm in 2010 after graduating from Harvard College. 

    On this episode, Chase, Will, Michael, and I discuss Ruane, Cunniff & Goldfarb’s history and connection to Warren Buffett, why the Hyperion found was started, the team dynamic between Chase and Will as co-managers of the fund, their approach to idea sourcing and portfolio construction, and so much more!

    Key Topics:

    Mentioned in this Episode:

    Ruane, Cunniff & Goldfarb Constellation Software Eurofins Scientific Daniel Kahneman, Olivier Sibony & Cass R. Sunstein’s Book | Noise: A Flaw in Human Judgment Steve Brusatte’s Book | The Rise and Fall of the Dinosaurs: A New History of a Lost World Walter Isaacson’s Book | The Code Breaker: Jennifer Doudna, Gene Editing, and the Future of

  3. Anne-Sophie d'Andlau - Driving Change By Engaging With Impact

    Anne-Sophie d'Andlau - Driving Change By Engaging With Impact

    Listeners of this podcast will know that I believe one of the most dynamic areas of investing is that of activism. In the true spirit of value investing, there’s a crop of activist investors who are now embracing their role in engaging management in various ways, whether to improve operational performance, address governance issues, or simply to encourage better capital allocation and distribution policies.

    Today we’re exploring this topic further with Anne-Sophie d’Andlau. Anne-Sophie co-founded CIAM with her partner, Catherine Berjal, in 2010. Since then they have led several groundbreaking activist campaigns in Europe, capturing the attention of the financial press everywhere.

    Anne-Sophie is a Partner and Deputy CEO at CIAM and she is responsible for the fund’s strategy and development. CIAM, which stands for Charity Investment Asset Management, donates 25% of its annual performance fees to charities dedicated to improving children's health and education across the world. Before founding CIAM, Anne-Sophie worked at Systeia Capital Management from 2001 to 2008, first as Head of Research for the Event Driven and M&A strategies, then taking on a portfolio management role from 2003 to 2008.

    On this episode, Anne-Sophie and I talk about how she started her career in finance, how CIAM evolved into active investment, why Europe is well-suited for a new wave of activist investors, CIAM’s approach to idea sourcing, analysis, and risk management, what Anne-Sophie hopes to see for the future of activism in Europe, and so much more!

    Key Topics:

    Mentioned in this Episode:
    Thanks for Listening!
    Be sure to subscribe on Apple, Google, Spotify, or wherever you get your podcasts. And feel free to drop us a line at [email protected]
    Follow the Heilbrunn Center on social media on Instagram, LinkedIn, and more!

  4. Florian Schuhbauer and Klaus Roehrig - Applying Activist Tactics to European Markets

    Florian Schuhbauer and Klaus Roehrig - Applying Activist Tactics to European Markets

    One of our goals with this podcast is to get to know new markets, new situations, and new investors who bring dynamism to all markets. A great example of this is the new generation of activist investors in Europe.
    Students of mine have heard me say for some time that Europe has been ripe for activism. I believe that with structural changes in European capital markets, combined with the state of global markets, a new wave of activism is happening and will be quite transformative.
    My guests today, Florian Schuhbauer and Klaus Roehrig of Active Ownership Corporation (AOC), are one of the most exciting names in the current European activist scene. They have been making headlines with groundbreaking campaigns and change they are bringing to European Capital Markets. AOC has built a remarkable record over the last five years, beating the Europe ex UK Small Cap benchmark by a factor of almost three since inception.
    AOC is an independent, partner-managed investment company acquiring significant minority stakes in publicly listed, undervalued small- and mid-size companies in German-speaking countries and Scandinavia. AOC follows an active ownership approach and fosters value creation through operational, strategic, and structural improvements.
    Florian Schuhbauer is a founding partner of AOC and has more than 20 years of relevant experience. Prior to establishing AOC, Florian was a Partner at Triton Partners where he built up the Public Equity practice. Klaus Roehrig is also a founding partner of AOC and has more than 20 years of relevant investing experience. Before founding AOC, he was at Elliott Associates, responsible for the funds’ investments in the German-speaking countries.
    On this episode, Florian, Klaus, and I discuss their early careers and the unusual paths they took before founding AOC, the mentorship they received along the way, the key pillars of their investment strategy, AOC’s holistic, team approach to their companies, how they manage liquidity differently from other firms, and so much more!

    Key Topics:

  5. Elizabeth Lilly - Embodying the Principles of Value Investing

    Elizabeth Lilly - Embodying the Principles of Value Investing

    The value investing in legends class is one of the highlights of the Heilbrunn year. It’s filled with special moments, including the annual visit from our guest today, Elizabeth Lilly.
    Beth embodies the principles and practices of value investing like very few people do. She makes investing look easy and her lecture always captures the pure essence of value investing.
    Elizabeth Lilly is Chief Investment Officer and Executive Vice President for The Pohlad Companies, LLC where she oversees the public and private investments for the Pohlad family. Beth began her career with Goldman Sachs in 1985 and shortly after moved to Greenwich, Connecticut to work as an analyst in Fund American Companies in 1988. In 1997, she co-founded Woodland Partners in Minneapolis which focused on investing in small capitalization equities.
    In 2002, Woodland Partners was acquired by GAMCO Investors where she went on to serve as a Senior Vice President and Portfolio Manager of the $1.4 billion Teton Westwood Mighty Mites Fund and as a member of the value portfolio management team. In 2017, Beth founded Crocus Hill Partners to focus on investments in small and micro capitalization equities but a year later she left to join the investment arm of the Pohlad family in an opportunity that was impossible to pass on. Beth is a graduate of Hobart/William Smith College and a dear friend of the Heilbrunn Center. 
    On this episode, Elizabeth and I discuss how her passion for investing was ignited from in childhood, the many value investing legends she has had the opportunity to learn from during her career, how she founded her firm before ultimately landing her dream job at Pohland Companies, her approaches to idea sourcing and risk management, and so much more!

    Key Topics:

    Mentioned in this Episode:
    Pohlad Investment Management, LLC Benjamin Graham’s Book | The Intelligent Investor Howard Marks’ Memo | Something of Value  
    Thanks for Listening!
    Be sure to subscribe on Apple, Google, Spotify, or wherever you get your podcasts. And feel free to drop us a line at [email protected]
    Follow the Heilbrunn Center on social media on Instagram, LinkedIn, and more!

  6. Anna Nikolayevsky - The Value of Independent Thought

    Anna Nikolayevsky - The Value of Independent Thought

    Any sound investment strategy must include both a tactical and a structural component. The tactical side requires close attention to the firm’s financials and prospects, while the structural side puts that analysis in the specific context of the industry as well as the economy at large. Our guest, Anna Nikolayevsky, is here today to share her approach and how her investment strategy has evolved.

    Anna Nikolayevsky is the founder and Chief Investment Officer of Axel Capital Management, a fundamentally driven long/short firm investing in equities across a variety of sectors and geographies. Before founding Axel Capital in 2002, Anna was an analyst at Zweig-DiMenna Associates and Goldman Sachs Asset Management. Anna holds a BS from NYU, an MBA from Columbia Business School, and has also received multiple accolades for her investment work, including being the recipient of the Investors Choice Awards for Emerging Fund of 2015. She is a wonderful friend of the Centre and I'm incredibly thankful for all she does here for us at the Business School.

    On this episode, Anna and I discuss how her humble childhood ultimately impacted her career choice, starting in the world of trading as a freshman, her rich learning opportunities early in her career, what it was like to start her firm in the early 2000s, why she decided to depart from the traditional hedge fund model, her thoughts on the future of value investing, and so much more!

    Key Topics:

    Thanks for Listening!
    Be sure to subscribe on Apple, Google, Spotify, or wherever you get your podcasts. And feel free to drop us a line at [email protected]
    Follow the Heilbrunn Center on social media on Instagram, LinkedIn, and more!

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About the course

Based on the Ben Graham or Warren Buffett approach to allocating capital, this exclusive program will teach the frameworks and processes of investing that some of the most successful investors in the world employ to manage and preserve capital.

Value Investing was developed in the 1920s at Columbia Business School by finance professors Benjamin Graham and David Dodd. The professors co-authored the classic text, Security Analysis (1934) and are regarded as the field’s pioneers. They continually revised their methodology and their courses. Columbia Business School graduate Warren Buffett, who learned from Ben Graham during his studies at Columbia, made his fortune using the principles of Graham and Dodd's Security Analysis.

With unmatched access to Wall Street, renowned finance and accounting divisions, and the Heilbrunn Center of Value Investing resources, Columbia Business School is the only school to offer this unparalleled program in investing.

Through this Executive Education program, Value Investing is available in an open-enrollment, multi-day format for working executives and investors. Participants learn at the birthplace of value investing from leading experts in the field.

You will learn how to use quantitative valuation techniques, such as arbitrage, asset-based approaches, and the earning power method, and you will effectively combine those tools with strategic methodologies for estimating franchise value. Several real-world case studies enable a more precise estimation of investment risk and improve your ability to manage a value portfolio.

Who should attend

Value Investing is appropriate for executives at all levels who want to refine their understanding of value-based investing principles for professional and personal use.

Learning outcomes

  • Learn a method of fully exploiting available data for making investments
  • Develop a process for systematic valuation
  • Strengthen your ability to evaluate growth and risk

Course information from Columbia University, Columbia Business School

Please note that instructors are subject to change and not all instructors teach in each session of the program.

Tano Santos

Co-Faculty Director; Faculty co-director and head of research of the Heilbrunn Center for Graham & Dodd Investing; David L. and Elise M. Dodd Professor of Finance

Tano Santos is one of Columbia Business School’s value investing experts. His current research focuses on two distinct areas: asset pricing, with an emphasis on theoretical and empirical models that can account for the predictability of returns; and applied economic theory, specifically, the economics of financial innovations as well as theory of organizations. Santos joined the Columbia Business School faculty in 2003. Some of his published journal articles include:

Outside and Inside Liquidity In The Quarterly Journal of Economics (2011)
Authors: Patrick Bolton, Tano Santos, José Scheinkman

Habit Formation, the Cross Section of Stock Returns and the Cash-Flow Risk Puzzle In Journal of Financial Economics (2010)
Authors: Tano Santos, Pietro Veronesi

Market and Public Liquidity In American Economic Review (2009)
Authors: Patrick Bolton, Tano Santos, José Scheinkman

Get Course Details


Popular Professors

Every top-tier business school has its list of star faculty whom the students adore. The Columbia faculty is populated with many prominent business leaders, researchers, and teachers. Among Columbia students, there is a handful of professors who are considered a “must have” for a class, due to their reputation both as educators and as experts. This list isn’t merely a collection of famous names, but rather the instructors that Columbia students deem to be essential for the full experience.

Bruce Greenwald, Robert Heilbrunn Professor of Finance and Asset Management, Director of the Heilbrunn Center for Graham & Dodd Investing

Among Columbia’s luminaries, few professors have reached the rock star or guru level of finance professor Bruce Greenwald. In addition to being the leading authority on value investing—or, as the New York Times put it, “the guru to the Wall Street gurus”—Professor Greenwald is an expert on productivity and information economics. The titles of his classes suggest the range of his interests: Value Investing; Economics of Strategic Behavior; and Globalization & Markets & the Changing Economic Landscape. Not only is he well versed on multiple subjects, but he’s also a great teacher in the Socratic Method, so students who are unprepared for class should be on high alert. Year in and year out, Professor Greenwald’s classes are significantly oversubscribed, but about 650 students annually find a way into at least one of them. Professor Greenwald is by far the one professor that alumni clubs beg to have sent to them, goosing an event’s attendance significantly by his presence. (Quick note: The Columbia finance department has several faculty members whose names are sometimes confused—an error that could cause extreme embarrassment. Bruce Greenwald is the head of the Value Investing Program. Joel Greenblatt and David Greenspan have been on the adjunct faculty of the Value Investing Program in years past. Michelle Greenwald, an adjunct professor in Columbia’s marketing department, has no known relation to Mr. Greenwald. However, Ava Seave, also a Columbia marketing professor, is Mr. Greenwald’s wife.)

Murray Low, Associate Professor of Management, Director of the Eugene Lang Entrepreneurship Center

Professor Low stands out as one of the school’s most adored teachers. Having started several successful companies himself, Professor Low now devotes himself to studying the context in which entrepreneurship occurs—searching for causal links and debunking supposedly commonsense links. He has helped to increase the school’s reputation for turning out entrepreneurs who graduate both with viable business plans and funding, and who in turn circle back to help stoke the cauldron of creativity and process management on campus.

Gita Johar, Meyer Feldberg Professor of Business , Vice Dean for Research, Cross-Disciplinary Areas

Professor Johar proves that not all beloved Columbia professors teach finance. She teaches courses on consumer psychology and cognition, and how these can be factored into marketing, branding, and advertising activities. Her seminars can entail highly specific “field trips,” such as a trek to the Calvin Klein store on Madison Avenue. Recent course titles include Advertising and Branding, Global Marketing Consulting for Social Enterprise, Research Methods, and Consumer Behavior. Her youthful, low-key teaching style is a large factor in her increasing popularity on campus. Professor Johar was named vice dean of research and is in charge of Columbia’s new cross-disciplinary areas.

Laurie Simon Hodrick, A. Barton Hepburn Professor of Economics, Founding Director, Program for Financial Studies

ProfessorProfessor Simon Hodrick has a distinguished career bridging theory and practice. Selected as “One of Forty under Forty” by Crain’s Chicago (while she was a professor at Kellogg), Columbia lured her to New York both for her many prestigious fellowships and for her approachable yet demanding teaching style. She has been awarded the Columbia University President’s Medal for outstanding teaching, and students rave that what they learned from her about corporate finance and the market for corporate control has proved valuable over the course of their careers. Professor Simon Hodrick is also launching the new Program for Financial Studies.


Professor columbia value investing

Bruce Greenwald

Bruce Corman Norbert Greenwald (born August 15, 1946),[1] is a professor at Columbia University's Graduate School of Business and an advisor at First Eagle Investment Management. He is, among others, the author of the books Value Investing: from Graham to Buffett and Beyond and Competition Demystified: A Radically Simplified Approach to Business Strategy. He has been referred to by The New York Times as "a guru to Wall Street's gurus"[2] and is a recognized authority on value investing, along with additional expertise in productivity and the economics of information.


Greenwald received a B.S. in electrical engineering from MIT in 1967, a M.S. in electrical engineering and M.P.A. from Princeton University in 1969, and a Ph.D. from MIT in economics in 1978. Before arriving at Columbia in 1991, Greenwald was a research economist at Bell Laboratories and later Bell Communications Research, and an assistant professor at Harvard Business School.[3]


  • Competition Demystified: A Radically Simplified Approach to Business Strategy (2005)
  • Value Investing: From Graham to Buffett and Beyond (2001)

See also[edit]


External links[edit]

Book Talk with Bruce Greenwald – Value Investing: From Graham to Buffett and Beyond

I'll get there by train. By the way, do you want to kiss me goodbye. On the cheek. You're still in my friend zone for now.

Now discussing:

Hi, girls, can you imagine, we almost missed the last bus, Murad for some reason wanted to buy vodka in the store near the railway station. is it tastier there. I just didnt know there would be more shops.

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