Muhlenkamp Library

What’s New

Archive of December 1, 2016 Webinar

An archive of our webinar will be coming soon. Check back or provide your email to receive a notice of archive availability. During the presentation, portfolio managers Ron and Jeff Muhlenkamp discussed their observations, interpretations, and decisions about the investment climate centering on the U.S. economy and touching on Europe and Japan.

The Election: Some General Observations

Once again, the American public found a way to make their frustrations felt. As in most things in life, the answer to "what will happen next" is "it depends" and "wait and see." But we do have some general observations...

Muhlenkamp Memorandum Issue #120

In this edition, Ron & Jeff discuss the Fed’s attitude on low/negative interest rates and the consequential effect on savers, including pensions and insurance companies. We look at a few questions from participants in Conference Call Highlights. Jeff’s essay, The Farming Analogy, builds on a comparison that Ron has been using for years.

Quarterly Letter, October 2016

Last quarter we said “It seems like every quarter something big happens for us to talk about… .” Well, not this quarter. The last three months have been very quiet – economic growth hasn’t changed much, central bank policies haven’t changed much, bond prices haven’t changed much, commodity prices haven’t changed much, etc...

Muhlenkamp Marathon

There are many similarities between training for a marathon and creating a legacy of financial freedom—both take desire, time, effort, and discipline. Our "Muhlenkamp Marathon Financial Training Workbook" contains 26.2 “miles” of financial information to use as a reference guide to keep you on course, including best practices based on current tax rules and regulations, as well as words of wisdom based on experience, observation, and statistics.

Working, Saving, and Investing

When Jeff's (co-manager's) teens started asking questions about Ron’s investing process, he found it difficult to answer them well because every question they asked required explaining at least three additional concepts. These concepts are both fundamental and critical to the exercise, so he organized his thoughts and tried to keep it very simple and clear.