Movies And Books

    Best financial Books

    Intelligent Investor

    By Benjamin Graham

    Rich Dad Poor Dad

    By Robert Kiyosaki

    The Dhandho Investor

    By Mohnish Pabrai

    One up on Wall street

    By Peter Lynch

    Beating the Street

    By Peter Lynch

    The Little Book that Beats the market

    By Joel Greenblatt

    Think and Grow Rich

    By Nepoleon Hill

    The essays of Warren Buffett

    By Warren Buffett and Lawrence A. Cunningham

    The Little book of Common Sense Investing

    John C. Bogle

    The Unusual Billionaires

    By Saurabh Mukherjea

    Best value investing books

    Intelligent Investor

    By Benjamin Graham

    The Dhandho Investor

    By Mohnish Pabrai

    The Little Book of Value Investing

    By Christopher H. Browne

    The Warren Buffett Way

    By Robert G. Hagstrom

    Security Analysis

    By Benjamin Graham & David Dodd

    Value Investing: From Graham to Buffett and Beyond

    By Bruce Greenwald

    Best books on fundamental analys

    Intelligent Investor

    By Benjamin Graham

    Security Analysis

    By Benjamin Graham & David Dodd

    Stock For The long run


    How to avoid loss and earn consistently in the stock market

    By Prasenjit Paul


    By Mary Buffet and David Clark

    Common stocks and uncommon profits

    By Philips Fisher

    Best books on technical analysis

    Technical Analysis of the Financial Markets

    By John Murphy

    Technical Analysis Explained

    By Martin Pring

    Encyclopedia of Chart Patterns

    By Thomas Bulkowski

    Technically Speaking

    By Chris Wilkinson

    The Art and Science of Technical Analysis: Market Structure, Price Action and Trading Strategies

    By Adam Grimes

The Wolf of wall street

Directed by: Martin Scorsese

The Wolf of Wall Street is a 2013 American biographical black comedy[3] crime film directed by Martin Scorsese and written by Terence Winter, based on the memoir of the same name by Jordan Belfort. It recounts Belfort’s perspective on his career as a stockbroker in New York City and how his firm Stratton Oakmont engaged in rampant corruption and fraud on Wall Street that ultimately led to his downfall. Leonardo DiCaprio (who was also a producer) stars as Belfort, with Jonah Hill as his business partner and friend Donnie Azoff, Margot Robbie as his wife Naomi Lapaglia and Kyle Chandler as Patrick Denham, the FBI agent who tries to bring him down. Matthew McConaughey, Rob Reiner, Jon Favreau, Joanna Lumley and Jean Dujardin also star. The film marks the director’s fifth collaboration with DiCaprio, after Gangs of New York (2002), The Aviator (2004), The Departed (2006) and Shutter Island (2010), as well as his second collaboration with Winter after the television series Boardwalk Empire (2010–14).The Wolf of Wall Street premiered in New York City on December 17, 2013 and was released in the United States on December 25, 2013, distributed by Paramount Pictures. The film was the first to be released entirely through digital distribution. It was a major commercial success, grossing more than $392 million worldwide during its original theatrical run to become Scorsese’s highest-grossing film and the 17th-highest-grossing film of 2013.[4] The film was controversial for its morally ambiguous depiction of events, explicit sexual content, profanity, depiction of hard drug use and the use of animals during production. The film also caused controversy due to accusations that it was financed by illegally obtained funds from 1Malaysia Development Berhad

Margin Call

Directed by:J. C. Chandor

Margin Call is a 2011 American independent drama film written and directed by J. C. Chandor. The principal story takes place over a 24-hour period at a large Wall Street investment bank during the initial stages of the financial crisis of 2007–08.[2][3] In focus are the actions taken by a group of employees during the subsequent financial collapse.[4] The ensemble cast features Kevin Spacey, Paul Bettany, Jeremy Irons, Zachary Quinto, Penn Badgley, Simon Baker, Demi Moore, and Stanley Tucci. The film was produced by the production companies Before the Door Pictures, Benaroya Pictures, and Washington Square Films. Theatrically, it was commercially distributed by Lionsgate and Roadside Attractions. Margin Call explores capitalism, greed and investment fraud.[5] Following its wide release in theaters, the film garnered award nominations from the Detroit Film Critics Society, along with several separate nominations for its screenplay and direction from recognized award organizations, including a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay. The score was orchestrated by musician Nathan Larson.The film made its premiere at the Sundance Film Festival on January 25, 2011 and opened in theaters nationwide in the United States on October 21, 2011, grossing $5,354,039 in domestic ticket receipts. It was screened at 199 theaters during its widest release in cinemas. It earned an additional $14,150,000 in business through international release to top out at a combined $19,504,039 in gross theatrical revenue. It was a ground-breaking day-and-date release that earned more than $10,000,000 in Video-On-Demand sales during its initial theatrical release. Preceding its theatrical release, Margin Call was met with overwhelmingly positive critical reviews. The DVD and Blu-ray editions of the film were released in the United States on December 20, 2011.

Rogue Trade

Directed by:James Dearden

Rogue Trader tells the true story of Nick Leeson, an employee of Barings Bank who after a successful spell working for the firm’s office in Indonesia is sent to Singapore as General Manager of the Trading Floor on the SIMEX exchange. The movie follows Leeson’s rise as he soon becomes one of Barings’ key traders. However, everything isn’t as it appears — through the 88888 error account, Nick is hiding huge losses as he gambles away Baring’s money with little more than the bat of an eyelid from the powers-that-be back in London.Eventually the losses mount up to well over £800 million and Nick, along with his wife Lisa, decide to leave Singapore and escape to Malaysia. Nick doesn’t realise the severity of his losses until he reads in the newspaper that Barings has gone bankrupt. They then decide to return to London but Nick is arrested en route in Frankfurt. Nick is extradited to Singapore where he is sentenced to six and a half years in jail and is diagnosed with colon cancer. Because of this, he did not complete his sentence.


Directed by:Nicholas Jarecki

In economics and finance, arbitrage (US: /ˈɑːrbɪtrɑːʒ/, UK: /ˈɑːbɪtrɪdʒ/, UK: /ˌɑːbɪˈtrɑːʒ/) is the practice of taking advantage of a price difference between two or more markets: striking a combination of matching deals that capitalize upon the imbalance, the profit being the difference between the market prices. When used by academics, an arbitrage is a (imagined, hypothetical, thought experiment) transaction that involves no negative cash flow at any probabilistic or temporal state and a positive cash flow in at least one state; in simple terms, it is the possibility of a risk-free profit after transaction costs. For example, an arbitrage is present when there is the opportunity to instantaneously buy something for a low price and sell it for a higher price.In principle and in academic use, an arbitrage is risk-free; in common use, as in statistical arbitrage, it may refer to expected profit, though losses may occur, and in practice, there are always risks in arbitrage, some minor (such as fluctuation of prices decreasing profit margins), some major (such as devaluation of a currency or derivative). In academic use, an arbitrage involves taking advantage of differences in price of a single asset or identical cash-flows; in common use, it is also used to refer to differences between similar assets (relative value or convergence trades), as in merger arbitrage.

Boiler Room

Directed by:Ben Younger

Boiler Room is a 2000 American crime drama film written and directed by Ben Younger, and starring Giovanni Ribisi, Vin Diesel, Nia Long, Ben Affleck, Nicky Katt, Scott Caan, Tom Everett Scott, Ron Rifkin and Jamie Kennedy. Screenwriter Ben Younger interviewed for a job at brokerage firm Sterling Foster. Younger said, “I walked in and immediately realized, ‘This is my movie.’ I mean, you see these kids and know something is going on.

Wall Street

Directed by:Oliver Stone

Wall Street is a 1987 American drama film, directed and co-written by Oliver Stone, which stars Michael Douglas, Charlie Sheen, and Daryl Hannah. The film tells the story of Bud Fox (Sheen), a young stockbroker who becomes involved with Gordon Gekko (Douglas), a wealthy, unscrupulous corporate raider.Stone made the film as a tribute to his father, Lou Stone, a stockbroker during the Great Depression. The character of Gekko is said to be a composite of several people, including Dennis Levine, Ivan Boesky, Carl Icahn, Asher Edelman, Michael Milken, and Stone himself. The character of Sir Lawrence Wildman, meanwhile, was modeled on the prominent British financier and corporate raider Sir James Goldsmith. Originally, the studio wanted Warren Beatty to play Gekko, but he was not interested; Stone, meanwhile, wanted Richard Gere, but Gere passed on the role.The film was well received among major film critics. Douglas won the Academy Award for Best Actor, and the film has come to be seen as the archetypal portrayal of 1980s success, with Douglas’ character declaring that “greed is good.” It has also proven influential in inspiring people to work on Wall Street, with Sheen, Douglas, and Stone commenting over the years how people still approach them and say that they became stockbrokers because of their respective characters in the film.

Chasing Madoff

Directed by:Jeff Prosserman

Chasing Madoff is a 2011 documentary film written and directed by Jeff Prosserman. The film is based on the book by Harry Markopolos.