September 28, 2021

We’ve all seen the headlines.

It’s the one where the big name stock analyst who’s been around for years, or the CEO of a big company, says something that upsets everyone.

It usually ends up being a huge winner, whether that’s the company itself, or its shareholders, or even the people who own stock in that company.

Or, of course, the company that was a part of it.

And so far, none of these winners has been a financial manager.

They’ve been CEOs.

But that doesn’t mean they’re all bad.

A handful of them have been incredibly successful at what they do.

Here are five of the best financial managers in history.


Warren Buffett and Buffett Buffett’s Financial Management Career Buffett was a financial planner from the 1940s until he retired in the early 1970s.

He became a major investor in Berkshire Hathaway, the world’s largest privately held company, in 1974.

It was the beginning of the era of private equity, and it’s where he started his successful career.

After the market crash of 1929, Buffett started looking for ways to keep the economy from collapsing.

He found a new way to manage the economy.

His strategy was to invest in companies with the best long-term prospects, and then to put a large portion of the money in a company’s stock.

Berkshire Hathak’s first stock, S&P 500, was worth about $35 billion in 1974, and by 1975 the company had more than $300 billion in assets.

Buffett, who is often credited with being one of the worlds most successful investors, invested in S&amps first stock in 1975, and in 1977 the company’s market value was worth more than half a billion dollars.

That year, the stock’s value soared, and Buffett was paid about $1 million a year.

But he also had to work to pay off the money he was making as CEO of Berkshire Hathau.

As a result, the value of Berkshire’s stock dropped.

Buffett was worried.

Buffett began thinking that the S&amping stock market was a bubble and that it was overvalued, according to the book “The Intelligent Investor.”

“I just don’t think that the bubble is over,” he told Fortune magazine.

Buffett had to find a way to make up for that lost money.

He decided to sell his stock in Berkshire, which was worth $18 billion at the time, to buy back shares from the S &Ps biggest stockholder, the German giant Siemens.

He did this by raising an additional $500 million through a series of leveraged buyouts of the company.

The strategy worked, and Berkshire became a profitable company.

Buffett would eventually earn a fortune selling his shares.

But it was in the 1980s that Buffett’s financial management career started to go south.

The stock market crashed in 1987, and that year, Buffett’s stock price plummeted.

By 1987, Buffett had lost $300 million.

And he was desperate to get back on his feet.

Buffett and his wife divorced, and they didn’t get married again for the rest of his life.

Two years later, Buffett retired from his position as CEO at Berkshire and became a self-made millionaire.

He then spent the next five years of his career making money, selling Berkshire shares and investing in other companies.

He was known for making big investments, but not always in the right places.

He took an interest in buying companies that were already profitable.

He bought companies like the U.S. Air Force in the late 1970s, and he invested heavily in the aerospace industry in the mid-1980s.

At the same time, he was starting to see a decline in the value and value of the Sesame Street characters.

So Buffett began looking for a way back to profitability, and his first big bet was on a company that had a very similar name to the S. &amp.;amp;dams, or Sesame St. characters.

He put $10 million into Sesame Workshop, and at first he thought that it would be the biggest investment in the history of the business.

But as he invested more and more, he started seeing more and, by the end of the 1980, more and fewer S.&amp.;amps products.

It seemed that the big companies had fallen out of favor.

The biggest losers were not just the companies, but also the fans.

In the mid-’80s, he bought the rights to the popular Sesame characters, including Bert and Ernie and Cookie Monster, in an $18 million buyout.

He began using the rights in a way that was not allowed under the current copyright law.

He used the rights as a way for Sesame to earn money.

By the late ’80s and early ’90s, Sesame was losing money every year, and fans were starting to get tired of the show.

So in 1994, Buffett sold the rights for $30