Share Trading Books
Download 8 share trading books and PDFs for beginners and advanced traders from the Internet's largest collection of free trading books.
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Sec.gov, 3 Pages
In this factsheet, the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission describes some of the common order types and trading instructions you may use to buy and sell stocks. Understand the difference between market order, limit orders and special orders (and when to use them).
Jason T. Brook, 66 Pages
ICA of India, 72 Pages, 2011
In this handbook, India's Institute of Chartered Accounts explains how and why individual investors in India can invest in commodities, currencies and stocks. It also explains what you should look out for when investing through broker. This handbook will be of interest if you are new to investing, or invest in India.
William J. O'Neil, 266 Pages, 1995
William O'Neil explains his "CANSLIM" method for identifying winning stocks, and making money in good times and bad. This book is best suited to investors with some experience of trading shares. Over 70% of readers awarded this book 5 stars on Amazon.com. William O'Neil is the founder and chairman of Investor's Business Daily, an American newspaper and website covering the stock market, business and finance.
DFM and NASDAQ Dubai, 36 Pages, 2013
Understand how you can trade on the Dubai Financial Market (DFM) and NASDAQ Dubai. You\'ll need to apply for an Investor Number (NIN) and trade through a licensed broker. This guide contains everything you need to get started.
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Investing All-in-One For Dummies Amazon For Beginners
Eric Tyson, 552 Pages, 2017
This guide, written in layman's terms, covers a wide range of investment avenues from stocks to bonds, mutual funds and real estate. This book will not turn you into an expert, but may introduce you to investment opportunities you may not have otherwise considered, and point you towards future learning.
The Age of Turbulence Amazon
Alan Greenspan, 532 Pages, 2007
Alan Greenspan advised 5 U.S. presidents over 5 decades, and was chairman of the Federal Reserve Board from 1987 to 2006. The first half of The Age of Turbulence retraces Alan Greenspan's life in chronological order. In the second half, Alan Greenspan shares his views on a range of economic subjects, including the financial crisis.
Alexander Elder, 289 Pages, 1993
In Trading for a Living, Alexander Elder argues that successful trading is based around three Ms: Mind, Method, and Money. The first section of the book touches on trading psychology - you can be your own worst enemy through greed, fear and unchecked emotions. The author then introduces the "Elder-ray", a technical indicator that combines "bull power" and "bear power" market pressures. In the last section, Alexander Elder touches on risk management techniques.