Sanjay Bakshi is one of the best minds in India in the fields of Value Investing and Behavioral Finance. He teaches MBA students (at MDI Gurgaon) two popular courses: “Behavioral Finance & Business Valuation” and “Financial Shenanigans & Governance”.
4 books on this list
“Why We Sleep is an important and fascinating book…Walker taught me a lot about this basic activity that every person on Earth needs. I suspect his book will do the same for you.” —Bill Gates A New York Times bestseller and international sensation, this “stimulating and important book” (Financial Times) is a fascinating dive into the purpose and po...
@menakadoshi Please read this book: Why We Sleep: The New Science of Sleep and Dreams – source
Sanjay BakshiJun 24, 2020
This book is also recommended byBill GatesManu GinobiliAlexis OhanianJason FriedTrevor NcubePreston PyshJoe KunkleBryan Johnson
Banks are held out as symbols of stability, safe places to put your money. Yet since the early 1980's over 3,400 banks have failed, an average of about two a week for a period exceeding thirty years. These bank failures aren't steady, regular, and easily predictable events. Periods of calm and tranquility have been followed by chaos; booms have led...
@rohitchauhan A while back, I read this book written by someone who witnessed dozens of bank failures. A very fascinating book. Learnt a lot by reading it. – source
Sanjay BakshiOct 01, 2019
Research-based book "Great minds on INDIA", widely acclaimed as one of its kind ever published, by an eminent research scholar from Shillong, Meghalaya (India), contains the quotes/opinions of the world-renowned intellectual giants in appreciation of the ancient Indian wisdom. The outcome of an exhaustive research was first published in Xerox forma...
@patrick_oshag Welcome. And here’s an excellent book on what some of the world’s greatest minds have said on Indian spiritual thought. Great Minds on INDIA (Philosophy) – source
Sanjay BakshiApr 07, 2019
How the obsession with quantifying human performance threatens our schools, medical care, businesses, and governmentToday, organizations of all kinds are ruled by the belief that the path to success is quantifying human performance, publicizing the results, and dividing up the rewards based on the numbers. But in our zeal to instill the evaluation ...
A student recommended this book by @jerryzmuller which I liked a lot. It has some great examples on perverse incentives resulting in unintended consequences from measuring stuff and making the data public. – source
Sanjay BakshiSep 28, 2018