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Ed Easterling

author Image Ed Easterling is the author “Probable Outcomes: Secular Stock Market Insights” (Cypress House Press, 2011). Further, he is president of Crestmont Research and a senior fellow with the Alternative Investment Center at Southern Methodist University’s Cox School of Business.

Articles by this Author

Area of Expertise: secular stock market cycles

Website: www.CrestmontResearch.com

Books:Probable Outcomes: Secular Stock Market Insights” and “Unexpected Returns: Understanding Secular Stock Market Cycles

Topics Presented in Speeches: “Outlook Vs. Outcome: Prepare for This Decade;” “Reasonable Expectations;” “Understanding Secular Stock Market Cycles;” “Row, Not Sail: Investing Like Institutions” and “Unexpected Returns: Stock Market Insights and Investment Strategy”

Email: Info@CrestmontResearch.com

Ed Easterling is the founder and president of Crestmont Holdings, an Oregon-based investment management and research firm that publishes provocative research on the financial markets at www.CrestmontResearch.com. He has over 30 years of alternative investment experience, including financial markets, private equity, and business operations. Easterling is the author of “Probable Outcomes: Secular Stock Market Insights” (Cypress House, 2011), as well as “Unexpected Returns: Understanding Secular Stock Market Cycles” (Cypress House, 2005). In addition, he is a contributing author to “Just One Thing” (John Wiley & Sons, 2005) and co-author of chapters in “Bull’s Eye Investing” by John Mauldin (John Wiley & Sons, 2004). Easterling is a senior fellow and a board member at the Alternative Asset Management Center at SMU’s Cox School of Business in Dallas, and previously served as a member of the adjunct faculty teaching the course on alternative investments and hedge funds for MBA students. Easterling holds a BBA in business, a B.A. in psychology, and an MBA from Southern Methodist University.

Articles by this Author

  1. Stock Strategies »

    Historical Performance and Future Stock Market Return Uncertainties

    The long-term large-cap return of nearly 10% is inflated by the low valuations that existed in 1926, requiring investors to adjust their future expectations.

    September 2011 | Journal