Rakesh Jhunjhunwala is an Indian investor with a Midas touch. He is often referred to as India’s own Warren Buffet. He is a trader and also a chartered accountant. According to Forbes' list, Jhunjhunwala is the 48th richest man in the country with a net worth of $2.3 billion. More
Ace Indian investor Rakesh Jhunjhunwala died on August 14, leaving behind an enduring legacy.
Akasa will continue to grow its fleet by adding one new aircraft every two weeks, CEO Dube said
RARE Investments, Rakesh Jhunjhunwala's investment firm, has bought 4,250,000 shares of Singer India at Rs 53.50 apiece
Rakesh Jhunjhunwala, 62, died on August 14 after suffering from a cardiac arrest. The ace investor's tragic demise came around a week after his latest venture - low cost-carrier Akasha Air - commenced operations.
A close friend of over three decades, this ace investor recalls the rambunctious and illuminating times spent with the Big Bull
The veteran investor tells Moneycontrol that Rakesh Jhunjhunwala's airline bet was well-considered and that the Big Bull had done a thorough risk-reward analysis
In life as well as in investing, it’s impossible to put Rakesh Jhunjhunwala in any one bucket. But, there’s much to learn from his success, about being your own person, learning from mistakes and big-picture thinking
His stake in Titan alone is worth Rs 11,000 crore, followed by Star Health and Metro Brands that cumulatively amounts to more than Rs 10,000 crore.
Jhunjhunwala’s extraordinary journey has many milestones, among them one is his call on Titan, when the company was deep in debt
In an exclusive interview with N Mahalakshmi, veteran investor Ramesh Damani talks about his association with India’s Big Bull Rakesh Jhunjhunwala
The Big Bull once made a surprising claim—that we are in a long bull market since 1981. What's special about this period? Could a change in the macro environment wipe out all the gains?
The man known as India’s Warren Buffett died of a reported cardiac arrest Sunday at the age of 62. The self-made trader invested in a wide swathe of established businesses and startups, and served on the boards of several Indian firms.
"We pledge ourselves to fulfill his dreams and vision. We are confident that our investee companies will continue to prosper and conquer new heights," Rare Enterprises said.
Ace investor Rakesh Jhunjhunwala became the Big Bull, but the legend himself had humble beginnings. Here's a look-back to RJ's journey in the markets --- from Rs 5,000 to $5.5 billion. The billionaire investor passed away on August 14.
Our specially curated package of the important news articles at this hour.
Market experts remember ace investor and Big Bull Rakesh Jhunjhunwala as a believer in India's growth story and a bullish investor. This is exactly what was reflected in his last interview with Network18. Jhunjhunwala said that India is about to enter a golden age and outlined the sectors that he's bullish on. The billionaire investor passed away on August 14.
Of late, the Big Bull became a promoter-businessman after IPO listings of online-gaming company Nazara, insurer StarHealth, and shoemaker Metro Brands
Veteran investor Rakesh Jhunjhunwala leaves behind an enduring legacy.
Paying his tribute to Rakesh Jhunjhunwala, Ratan Tata wrote, "My heartfelt condolences go out to his family which has to share the burden of this great loss."
"To be a long-term investor and a short-term trader simultaneously requires enormous skill and courage. I don't think there is anyone in the Indian market who could manage this like Rakesh Jhunjhunwala," Envision Capital's Nilesh Shah said.
The 62-year-old Jhunjhunwala passed away on Sunday morning in Mumbai. Condoling his death, Zerodha co-founder Nikhil Kamath tweeted, ”There will never again be someone like you, RIP.”
The outspoken billionaire investor, trader, entrepreneur, philanthropist, and raconteur (with a penchant for risqué one-liners) died in Mumbai of cardiac arrest. A long-time diabetic, Jhunjhunwala’s health took a sudden turn for the worse over the last couple of months.
”Conceived and born in 12 months”, Akasa Air’s identity even before it started flying has been much associated with Jhunjhunwala, one of the backers of the venture.
The trader-turned-investor leaves behind a legacy of taking the cult of equity to the masses in his inimitable style
The Big Bull was loud, brash and bold. He made investing respectable when superstars invariably collapsed in a heap of disrepute or shrank in stature from dubious connections.