Brad Reifler Is Now Helping Investors Fight The Money Monster

When thee film “Money Monster” came out in 2016, nobody might have guessed that one of its biggest fans was portfolio manager and longtime Wall Street advisor Brad Reifler. PR Newswire said that Brad Reifler has spent a lot of time with big name investors and fortune 1000 clients that it would be hard to imagine him agreeing with the themes in the movie, yet the Forefront Capital CEO actually outlined the truths in the film.

Reifler admitted that too many middle class hard-working Americans are left out of the real investment riches and given advice for the stock market that isn’t necessarily the best to follow. He mentioned the time has come that brokers must be held accountable and not simply make money even if client funds are losing money.

Brad Reifler said investors can beat the real money monster by keeping to three objectives. The first is to look beyond the stock market and invest in better funds, and Reifler has given people the opportunity to do just that by starting an account with his company at Forefront Income Trust. Investors can invest in this public fund starting at $1,000. Learn more about Brad Reifler:

Second, Investors should make sure they invest with managers that know what they’re doing and have proven track records of gaining profits. Finally, Reifler says investors have to be committed to the long-term game and stick to their investment objectives as well as continuing to place money in their funds if they’re doing well.

Brad Reifler has been in the corporate investing world for many years, but he’s now trying to merge the corporate streets to Main Street. He was an independent futures fund manager and later a hedge fund professional at his first two companies Reifler Trading Corporation and Pali Capital. He then took the kinds of strategies he had used at those two companies and brought them to Forefront Capital.

Brad Reifler opened Forefront Income Trust because he had recalled his own experiences trying to invest money in funds he didn’t have access to due to the people invested for being unaccredited. So he decided to get the SEC to loosen regulations and open the door to non-accredited investors in his fund.