What’s new? Discover what’s shaking in the investment scene! Break free from the grip of lackluster returns. Little Square Capital invites you to indulge in the ultimate investment library.
Immerse yourself in a carefully curated collection of investment wisdom that’s your ticket to turbocharging those long-term investment returns. We’ve got everything from easily accessible online gems to the secret vaults of unconventional reads – your intellectual arsenal, ready and waiting.
Broaden Your Investment Horizon:
We’re not just recommending reads; we’re urging you to explore beyond the beaten path.
These books question conventional wisdom, offering insights from diverse economic philosophies, historical contexts, and policy perspectives. It’s not just about tracking share prices, or system one thinking, it’s about understanding the intricacies of specific opportunities, unconventional strategies and the alternative rules often driving historical economic frameworks.
We encourage rigorous and structured analysis of diverse perspectives for a more adaptable and informed investment mindset. Elevate your game, think beyond the obvious, and seize those investment opportunities!
To assist you in this endeavour, here’s a list of 11 books that address multiple aspects of the investing process. The authors range from leading financial gurus of their time to female, minority and next-generation authors who shape new perspectives.
Broaden Your Investment Horizon
“Security Analysis” – Benjamin Graham and David L. Dodd
“The Theory of Investment Value” – John Burr Williams
“Common Stocks and Uncommon Profits” – Philip Fisher
“The Economic Consequences of the Peace” – John Maynard Keynes
“The Price of Time: The Real Story of Interest.” – Edward Chancellor
“Winning the Loser’s Game [Timeless Strategies for Successful Investing]” – Charles D. Ellis
“Corporate Bond Quality and Investor Experience” – W. Braddock Hickman
“You can be a stock market genius” – Joel Greenblatt
“Globalization and Its Discontents” – Joseph E. Stiglitz
“The Road to Serfdom” – Friedrich Hayek
“Debt: The First 5,000 Years” – David Graeber
“The National System of Political Economy” – Friedrich List
“Kicking Away the Ladder” – Ha-Joon Chang
The Psychological Landscape
“Influence: The Psychology of Persuasion” – Robert B. Cialdini
“How Minds Change” – David McRaney
“Social Psychology” – Floyd Henry Allport
“Institutional Behavior: Essays Toward a Re-Interpretation of Contemporary Social Organization” – Floyd Henry Allport
“Thinking, Fast and Slow” – Daniel Kahneman
“The Wisest One in the Room” – Lee Ross and Thomas Gilovich
“Thinking Like a Bayesian: How You Can See Through the Noise” – Julia Galef
“Possessed: Why We Want More Than We Need” – Bruce Hood
“How We Think” – John Dewey
“History of the Peloponnesian War” – Thucydides
“Collective Intelligence” – Christopher Chabris
“Never Trust Your Gut” – Dr. Gleb Tsipursky
Crafting a Winning Strategy
“The Clash of the Cultures: Investment vs Speculation” – John C. Bogle
“Pioneering Portfolio Management” – David F. Swensen
“Superforecasting: The Art and Science of Prediction” – Philip E. Tetlock and Dan M. Gardner
“Competition Demystified” by Bruce Greenwald and Judd Kahn
“John Neff on Investing” – John Neff
“A Sand County Almanac” – Aldo Leopold
“Business as Unusual: The Triumph of Anita Roddick” – Anita Roddick
“Impact: Reshaping Capitalism to Drive Real Change” – Sir Ronald Cohen
“De Officiis” (On Duties) – (Marcus Tullius) Cicero
“Capitalism, Socialism, and Democracy” – Joseph Schumpeter
Encouraging readers to explore viewpoints beyond conventional investment wisdom, these books provide insights from various economic philosophies, historical contexts, and policy perspectives. This broadening of horizons allows for a more nuanced understanding of factors influencing financial markets.
💼 “Security Analysis” – Benjamin Graham and David L. Dodd
Focused on fundamental analysis and value investing, Graham imparts timeless wisdom, emphasising rational decision-making for long-term success. Many of the investing strategies employed by Graham (e.g. net-net investing and ultra diversification) were informed by the ultra-low valuations of the Great Depression and not relevant anymore, given the dislocation of market value from book value. Graham and Dodd used the “margin-of-safety“, defined as the equity yields of companies, to directly compare them to fixed interest alternatives.
OUR TAKE: Comparisons of yield and margin of safety in a fixed interest context (as opposed to discount to intrinsic value) are still used by certain investors, like Warren Buffett.
🌱 “The Theory of Investment Value” – John Burr Williams
Williams’ Ph.D. thesis turned book introduces critical concepts for valuing financial assets, emphasising intrinsic value (introducing dividend discount models), discount rates (based on a desired rate of return or alternatively the long-term risk free rate), detailed business analysis, and the importance of capital allocation decisions. Williams believed companies should retain earnings if investments CAN generate satisfactory rates of investment return, or payout dividends if investments CAN NOT generate satisfactory rates of investment return.
OUR TAKE: The track record of management aligning payouts to lower returns and reinvestment rates to higher returns should be a more important measure in remuneration policies.
📈 “Common Stocks and Uncommon Profits” – Philip Fisher
Fisher shares his principles for evaluating stocks, focusing on understanding a company’s long-term potential and management quality. Fisher stress the need to research a company’s management, its sales force, its research and development division, its employee relations, and other qualitative factors to determine whether a company’s earnings will grow over the long term. Fisher provides a checklist of positive points to include (15 factors) and to avoid (5 factors), which follows a very logical way to rationally assess investments into companies that can have sustained growth.
OUR TAKE: Fisher outlines the critical processes required, a checklist of sorts, to be successful when implementing a buy-and-hold forever strategy.
🌏 “The Economic Consequences of the Peace” – John Maynard Keynes
John Maynard Keynes offers a nuanced exploration of the intricate relationship between economic policies and political outcomes, emphasising the need for a thoughtful approach to international relations. Despite being associated with interventionist policies, Keynes was generally against various forms of economic protectionism, believing that such measures could exacerbate economic challenges and hinder global cooperation. Keynes advocated for cooperation, fair economic practices, and sustainable development to foster global stability and prosperity.
OUR TAKE: This is an important book with key lessons for geopoliticians and other policy makers.
⏳ “The Price of Time: The Real Story of Interest.” – Edward Chancellor
Chancellor delves into the history and evolution of interest rates, examining the cultural, economic, and political factors that have shaped our understanding of the price of time. He explores the relationship between interest rates, investment, and economic growth, providing a historical perspective on this essential aspect of finance. The price of time offers a unique synthesis of historical events and financial theory. The book serves as a valuable resource for those interested in the interplay between finance, economics, and historical events.
OUR TAKE: The book’s strength lies in its ability to connect economic principles with real-world events and historical narratives.
Uncover Controversial Insights:
Challenge conventional wisdom with thought-provoking reads.
Inviting investors to question established norms and consider alternative viewpoints, this section explores reads that challenge traditional investment strategies. Engage with controversial insights to critically assess commonly accepted principles and explore unconventional theories. Foster a more open-minded and analytical approach to market dynamics by deeper examination of assumptions underpinning investment decisions.
📰 “Winning the Loser’s Game [Timeless Strategies for Successful Investing]” – Charles D. Ellis
Charles D. Ellis argues that investing is often a “loser’s game” for most investors. Ellis emphasises minimising errors, advocating for a disciplined, low-cost, and long-term approach, particularly through passive strategies like index investing. Ellis provides several reasons why “passive” indexing continues to out-perform “active” investing. Ellis emphasizes the importance of understanding one’s own investment goals, risk tolerance, and time horizon
OUR TAKE: This book offers practical advice and advocates for a more rational, less emotional approach to investing.
💵 “Corporate Bond Quality and Investor Experience” – W. Braddock Hickman
Hickman delves into the intricacies of measuring investment quality for corporate bonds, such as ratings assigned by investment agencies, state lists of bonds eligible for savings bank investment, and market ratings constructed from price quotations; and compares these metrics with investor experience, including investment returns. Hickman challenges the conventional belief that investment-grade bonds consistently outperform high-yield bonds over the long run when adjusting for risk.
OUR TAKE: Hickman’s insights question the long-term outperformance of investment-grade bonds, but applying these findings is complicated by increased conflicts of interest.
📊 “You can be a stock market genius” – Joel Greenblatt
The book introduces unconventional investment opportunities often overlooked by the average investor, such as spin-offs, mergers, restructurings, and rights offerings. Greenblatt argues that these special situations can offer unique advantages for those who take the time to understand them. While exploring unconventional investments, Greenblatt underscores the importance of risk management and encourages investors to adopt a long-term perspective.
OUR TAKE: This is a practical guide, although many of the strategies discussed are complex, which may not be suitable for all investors.
🌐 “Globalization and Its Discontents” – Joseph E. Stiglitz
Stiglitz critiques the impact of globalisation, particularly its effects on developing nations. Stiglitz argues that the policies imposed by international financial institutions, such as the IMF and World Bank, have often worsened economic conditions in these countries, leading to increased inequality and instability. Stiglitz advocates for alternative policies that focus on sustainable development, poverty reduction, and the promotion of equitable economic growth.
OUR TAKE: While supportive of globalisation, this book is devoted largely to a condemnation of the ideologies and unbalanced policies of the IMF.
💸 “The Road to Serfdom” – Friedrich Hayek
Hayek argues that attempts to control the economy and society through central planning lead to a loss of individual freedom and the rise of authoritarianism. Hayek introduced the concept of spontaneous order, suggesting that complex social systems, like the market, evolve organically without central design. Critics argue that a purely laissez-faire approach might not address market failures and social inequalities effectively, but the work’s enduring impact is undeniable.
OUR TAKE: Striking a balance between free-market principles and regulatory safeguards remains a complex task, requiring a pragmatic approach.
💳 “Debt: The First 5,000 Years” – David Graeber
The book challenges conventional economic wisdom and delves into the cultural, political, and social aspects of debt throughout human history. It is structured as a counter-narrative to the prevailing belief that money and debt are inherently related and that barter economies preceded monetary systems. Graeber offers a critical perspective on capitalism and its reliance on debt as a means of control. The book remains relevant to contemporary discussions on debt, economic inequality, and the morality of financial systems.
OUR TAKE: By highlighting the moral dimensions of debt and its role in shaping societies, Graeber challenges readers to consider debt in a broader context.
🏦 “The National System of Political Economy” – Friedrich List
List is known for his advocacy of protective tariffs and economic nationalism both in (the future) Germany and the United States. List argued for the importance of economic nationalism, advocating that a nation should develop its industries and protect them from foreign competition through tariffs and other interventions. The author contends that adopting policies that suit a nation’s specific economic conditions is more beneficial than adhering to universal free trade principles.
OUR TAKE: We are concerned the current interventionist policies adopted by Europe, the USA, and China, offers a strong correlation to the period 1878 to 1914, which ultimately culminated in global tragedy.
🌍 “Kicking Away the Ladder” – Ha-Joon Chang
Chang is a proponent of heterodox economics, emphasising the importance of historical context and institutions in shaping economic development and policies. Chang argues that successful economies, including those of the United States and the United Kingdom, used protectionist measures during their developmental phases, but later advocated free trade for others. The book suggests alternatives policies, like industrial policy, state intervention, and protectionist measures as strategies for developing countries to foster economic growth.
OUR TAKE: Ha-Joon Chang’s ideas align with the theories of George Friedrich List, regarding the role of protectionism and state intervention in promoting economic development.
Navigating the Psychological Landscape:
Explore the intersection of psychology and investing strategies.
Crucial for success, understanding the psychological aspects of investing is the focus here. Delve into books that explore human behaviour, decision-making processes, and emotional influences on investment choices. Gain insights into cognitive biases, emotional responses, and psychological traps impacting investment outcomes. Develop a disciplined and rational approach to decision-making, minimising the impact of behavioural biases.
🔄 “Influence: The Psychology of Persuasion” – Robert B. Cialdini
Cialdini’s research has focused on the principles of persuasion and how they can be harnessed effectively to influence, or protect against influence. Cialdini identifies six key principles of influence: reciprocity, commitment and consistency, social proof, authority, liking, and scarcity. Cialdini warns that people often make choices based on automatic, subconscious responses rather than deliberate analysis, and challenges investors to be more aware of when they might be susceptible to influence and manipulation.
OUR TAKE: The book is a “must read” comprehensive exploration of the principles of influence and persuasion, and underscores the ethical dilemma surrounding persuasion.
📚 “How Minds Change” – David McRaney
The book delves into the factors and mechanisms that influence shifts in thinking, challenging preconceived notions, and adapting to new information and experiences. McRaney examines how cognitive biases, the inherent mental shortcuts and patterns of thought, influence our ability to change our minds. The book explores confirmation bias, our tendency to seek and accept information that confirms our existing beliefs, and discusses how the modern information environment often reinforces this bias through filter bubbles and echo chambers.
OUR TAKE: McRaney offers an accessible approach to exploring the psychology of changing beliefs and perspectives, so critical for investors.
📊 “Social Psychology” – Floyd Henry Allport
Allport’s work in this book laid the groundwork for the study of social psychology as a distinct field of psychology, focusing on the interplay between individuals and their social environment. The author’s perspective highlights the powerful role of social norms and group dynamics in shaping individual behaviour. Allport’s perspective highlights that attitudes are not fixed but individuals’ beliefs and opinions can be influenced due to various factors, including social interactions and persuasive messages.
OUR TAKE: The book should be read to understand how societal behaviour can be affected through social influence, attitudes, and group dynamics.
📖 “Institutional Behavior: Essays Toward a Re-Interpretation of Contemporary Social Organization” – Floyd Henry Allport
Allport explores how institutions, such as schools, governments, and religious organisations, shape the behaviour of individuals within them. Allport discusses the benefits of socialisation for maintaining social order but also raises questions about the potential for stifling individuality. He discusses issues related to bureaucracy, impersonal interactions, and the potential alienation of individuals within large institutions.
OUR TAKE: The offers a thought-provoking analysis of how institutions influence human behaviour and societal organisation, peripherally important when considering investments.
🤔 “Thinking, Fast and Slow” – Daniel Kahneman
Kahneman delves into the two systems shaping human thought processes, fast, intuitive (System 1) and slow, analytical (System 2). Kahneman believes our thoughts are dominated by intuitive reaction, which is susceptible to biases, and understanding these biases is crucial for making better decisions. The book explores cognitive biases, loss aversion, and Prospect Theory, revealing how emotions influence decisions. Striking a balance between intuitive and analytical thinking improves decision-making, allowing for both quick responses and thoughtful analysis in various scenarios.
OUR TAKE: It’s not enough to merely know that these biases exist, investors should consider creating and running a checklist before making investment decisions.
🦉 “The Wisest One in the Room” – Lee Ross and Thomas Gilovich
Lee Ross and Thomas Gilovich offers readers valuable tools to enhance their understanding of human behaviour and interactions. The authors present a balanced view of social psychology, acknowledging the cognitive biases and social influences that affect decision-making and perception. By incorporating the book’s processes and principles, professional investors can become more effective in identifying, avoiding, and combatting cognitive errors when making investment decisions.
OUR TAKE: Behavioural finance can provide valuable insights into market behaviour and the authors encourage a more balanced and evidence-based approach to investing.
🧮 “Thinking Like a Bayesian: How You Can See Through the Noise” – Julia Galef
The book explores the principles of Bayesian reasoning, a way of thinking that focuses on updating beliefs based on new evidence, and how it can be applied to improve decision-making and critical thinking. The book emphasises the importance of rationality, curiosity, and open-mindedness in making decisions and understanding the world. The book’s emphasis on critical thinking and open-mindedness, encourages investors to improve their decision-making processes and ultimately enhance their chances of improved investment returns.
OUR TAKE: Investors should use Bayesian reasoning to make more informed, probabilistic decisions, navigate uncertainty, and avoid common cognitive biases.
💰 “Possessed: Why We Want More Than We Need” – Bruce Hood
Bruce Hood offers insights into the deep-seated psychological mechanisms that drive consumer behaviour and materialism. Hood encourages readers to critically examine their desires and consider the broader societal implications of excessive consumption.
OUR TAKE: Hood’s exploration of the psychology of ownership acknowledges that human decision-making is often irrational and emotionally driven, critical factors for investors to consider.
💭 “How We Think” – John Dewey
Dewey argues that thinking is an active, iterative process that relies on experience, reflection, and experimentation. Dewey introduces the concept of “reflective thinking,” where thinkers are open to revising their beliefs based on new information and are willing to engage in problem-solving rather than passive acceptance of received knowledge. John Dewey offers a profound exploration of the nature of thought, reflective inquiry, and their implications for education.
OUR TAKE: By adopting a thoughtful, holistic, and adaptive approach to investing, individuals can make more informed decisions and effectively navigate complexities.
⚖️ “History of the Peloponnesian War” – Thucydides
The book provides valuable insights into human nature, power dynamics, and the conduct of warfare. The author delves into the darker aspects of human nature, examining how fear, self-interest, and the pursuit of power drive decision-making and their implications for moral choices. He presents a stark view of how the pursuit of power, self-interest, and securing competitive advantage can lead to manipulation of fear to serve these interests and lead to decisions that prioritise strategic advantage over moral considerations of sustainability and ethical governance.
OUR TAKE: Thucydides’ portrayal of the role of self-interest and power in shaping events has made his work a timeless and insightful account of human behaviour during times of conflict.
👨👩👧👦 “Collective Intelligence” – Christopher Chabris
Chabris delves into the concept of collective intelligence, which refers to the ability of groups and teams to make intelligent decisions. While individual general intelligence is known to predict success in various tasks, this research aims to apply the same principles to measure “collective intelligence” in groups. The book examines the factors that contribute to collective intelligence and provides insights into how groups can harness their collective brainpower.
OUR TAKE: The main predictors of group collective intelligence include social sensitivity, distribution of conversational turn-taking, and the proportion of female group members.
“Never Trust Your Gut” – Dr. Gleb Tsipursky.
Dr. Tsipursky argues that relying on your intuition or gut feelings when making important decisions can often lead to poor outcomes. Dr. Tsipursky highlights various biases, such as overconfidence bias, confirmation bias, and loss aversion, which can lead to suboptimal investment choices. The author advocates for a more rational and evidence-based approach to decision-making. He emphasises conducting thorough research, examining financial metrics, and using historical data to inform investment choices, and the importance of accurate risk assessment.
OUR TAKE: Dr. Gleb Tsipursky offers several processes and principles to help fix problems related to decision-making, particularly when dealing with complex financial choices.
Crafting a Winning Strategy:
Craft an effective investment approach with strategic guidance.
More than understanding market trends, crafting a winning strategy requires a thoughtful approach. These books offer strategic guidance, emphasising long-term planning, risk management, detailed needs analysis, and adaptability. Explore different investment philosophies and methodologies to tailor a strategy aligned with financial goals and risk tolerance. Enhance chances of long-term success with a well-informed and flexible investment strategy in the dynamic world of finance.
⚔️ “The Clash of the Cultures: Investment vs Speculation” – John C. Bogle
Bogle laments on the changing cultures of the investment management industry, from capital provision through long-term investing, to an aggressive, value-destroying culture of short-term speculation in the secondary markets. Bogle highlight the failures of institutional money managers to effectively participate in effective investment governance, bemoans excessive executive pay, and he calls out the practice of corporate political contributions without shareholder approval.
OUR TAKE: It’s clear, the costs of investment management can reduce investment returns compared to other cost-effective means of holding a market portfolio.
📈 “Pioneering Portfolio Management” – David F. Swensen
The book is a comprehensive guide to institutional investing and portfolio management, offering insights into the Yale University’s endowment fund’s investment philosophy and strategies to achieving long-term investment success. The book takes highlights the challenges of third party management, and Swensen outlines fee structures and liquidity challenges for the various alternative asset classes. Swensen emphasises the importance of diversification across asset classes including alternative investments, and a long-term perspective.
OUR TAKE: One of the most important factors the book highlights, is the need to tailor investment strategies to the specific needs of an institution or individual.
🔮 Superforecasting: The Art and Science of Prediction” – Philip E. Tetlock and Dan M. Gardner
“Superforecasting” explores “superforecasters” who possess the ability to make consistently accurate predictions about a wide range of topics, from geopolitics to economics. The book emphasises the importance of probabilistic thinking and embracing uncertainty. Superforecasters have traits such as open-mindedness, curiosity, self-criticism, and the ability to learn from past mistakes. The authors believe a diverse range of knowledge and perspectives is often more valuable than expertise, which can sometimes lead to biased and overconfident predictions.
OUR TAKE: The book suggests through the adoption of specific cognitive habits and embracing uncertainty, investors can improve their predictive accuracy.
🏁 “Competition Demystified” by Bruce Greenwald and Judd Kahn
The authors provide insights into the competitive strategy of businesses and how investors can use this knowledge to make informed investment decisions. Greenwald and Kahn argue that understanding a company’s sustainable competitive advantages that allow a company to maintain high profitability over time, economic moat, is crucial for investors looking to identify undervalued stocks. Greenwald and Kahn’s book offers a comprehensive and practical approach to value investing by integrating competitive strategy analysis into the investment process.
OUR TAKE: The book provide frameworks and tools for thorough competitive analysis when evaluating investment opportunities.
💎 “John Neff on Investing” – John Neff
John Neff is deeply associated with value investing, and in this book highlights the importance of identifying undervalued stocks and how he applied contrarian principles in his investment decisions. However, Neff also introduced a concept called “measured participation” to adapt to conventional industry representation. Neff emphasised researching and investing in less recognised and moderately recognised growth areas, where growth rates are comparable to larger firms but lack visibility.
OUR TAKE: This concept of investing in companies with stable, albeit unrecognised, growth is a compelling strategy to investigate.
🌿 “A Sand County Almanac” – Aldo Leopold
“A Sand County Almanac” is a collection of essays that reflects Leopold’s passion for the environment and his vision for responsible stewardship of the land. Leopold explores various ecological themes, discusses the ethics of land use, and advocates for a more holistic and sustainable approach to conservation. The book emphasises the responsibility of people as stewards, and can be applied to investors to not only to seek financial returns but also to consider the long-term impacts of their investments on the environment, society, and future generations.
OUR TAKE: The author primarily focuses on environmental ethics and the responsible stewardship of the land, but encourages an ethical and holistic perspective when making decisions.
“Business as Unusual: The Triumph of Anita Roddick” – Anita Roddick
Roddick explores her journey from a young activist to a successful businesswoman, emphasising her belief that businesses can be a force for positive change in the world. Roddick championed the cause of women’s empowerment and gender equality. The book primarily recounts Roddick’s personal journey and experiences with The Body Shop, but also indirectly provides valuable lessons for entrepreneurs looking to follow a similar path.
OUR TAKE: The book underscores the idea that ethical principles, transparency, and authenticity should remain at the heart of a business’s growth strategy.
💥 “Impact: Reshaping Capitalism to Drive Real Change” – Sir Ronald Cohen
Sir Ronald Cohen that presents a compelling case for reshaping capitalism to prioritise social and environmental impact alongside financial returns. The author addresses the role of governments and regulators in shaping the future of impact investing. Cohen encourages corporate leaders to adopt impact-driven strategies and embed them into their operations. The author advocates for standardised metrics and practices that can improve accountability and guide decision-making in the world of impact investing.
OUR TAKE: Cohen offers a vision of capitalism that is not only financially rewarding but also addresses some of the world’s most pressing challenges.
📋 “De Officiis” (On Duties) – (Marcus Tullius) Cicero
In the form of a letter to his son, the author discusses moral and ethical principles. Cicero provides guidance on how to prioritise and resolve conflicting duties, emphasising the primacy of justice when resolving such conflicts. Cicero encourages individuals to engage in self-examination and reflection on their motives, actions, and choices to measure the alignment of one’s decisions with ethical principles. Cicero argues that profit should always be weighed against moral considerations.
OUR TAKE: The book is an early proponent of practical wisdom in applying moral principles to concrete situations and making sound judgments.
“Capitalism, Socialism, and Democracy” – Joseph Schumpeter
The book explores the dynamics of capitalist economies, the process of creative destruction, the role of entrepreneurs, and the viability of socialism. Schumpeter argued that capitalism’s success could lead to a decline in individualism and civic virtues, potentially paving the way for a more interventionist state. Schumpeter emphasises the evolutionary nature of capitalism, highlighting its continuous transformation.
OUR TAKE: The author provides a nuanced exploration of capitalism’s dynamics, the role of entrepreneurs, and the potential paths for economic and political development.
In summary, these books give you a mix of insights to up your investment game. They challenge norms, dive into human psychology, and help you build a winning strategy. Get diverse perspectives to navigate the finance world.
Maximise your investment returns with this diverse collection that delves into the nuances of the economy, ethical business practices, behavioural finance, stock picking, and capital allocation. Happy reading, and may your investment journey be ever enlightening!
If you liked this article, please help us reach more readers by sharing it. If you have any advice, questions, thoughts, or recommendations on investment return, feel free to send us a comment. Which books are you reading to boost your investment return?
Listed company links are occasionally checked to confirm they are still active. The Little Square Post do not guarantee or vouch for the results or experience with any listed company. Conduct your own due diligence. Engage at your own risk. No representation is made with regard to their services. Our verification process is used on a discretionary basis.
If you wish to report incorrect information, please contact the site administrator at email@example.com
Phone: +44 (0)79 1751 7859
To subscribe to our newsletter email click here
To advertise email firstname.lastname@example.org