‘Arbitrage’ should put Richard Gere back on the movie star map

Miller’s scheme is mere inches from success when he accidentally kills his mistress (Laetitia Casta) in a car accident, bringing forth questions from the police and his wife (Susan Sarandon).  He works hard to avoid NYPD Det. She expertly turns a seemingly non-existent role from the first half of the film into a heavy-hitting, blood-boiling performance by film’s end.

Director Nicholas Jarecki’s first feature shows that he is a master juggler, keeping many equally intriguing threads of the story in the air without ever letting them fall. On top of all that, Miller must hide his fraudulent business dealings from his heir-apparent daughter Brooke (Brit Marling) and try to negotiate his buyer into purchasing his failed company. Though he is a pretty rotten person and quite conscious his actions are destroying everyone around him, it’s hard to not have a modicum of empathy for Miller. In a shady move to make his company look profitable and enticing to potential buyers, Miller borrows half a billion dollars from an associate (played by director William Friedkin) to temporarily store in his accounts. We witness him consciously make terrible choice after terrible choice, like a tragic hero. Bryer’s (Tim Roth) scrutiny while working the legal system to get his patsy (Nate Parker) off an accomplice charge. That’s both a testament to Gere’s performance as much as Jarecki’s screenplay.

“Arbitrage” is a resurrection of sorts for Gere. When things are going strong for Miller, Gere gives us a raucous, pompous performance of a man deifying himself. Gere really shines, though, as Miller comes close to losing everything. Susan Sarandon gives a noteworthy performance as Miller’s wife. With a sale pending, his associate demands his money back, against Miller’s protests. No matter which road he takes, Miller is on his way to a very bad place. Miller is then caught in a series of escalating nightmares, from an affair gone wrong to the looming merger deadline to becoming the target in a police investigation.

Jarecki fashions a wonderful Shakespearean character with Miller.

“Arbitrage” opens in theaters and is also available on-demand on September 14.

Gere delivers his best performance to date as Robert Miller, a hedge fund magnate secretly on the brink of bankruptcy. He keeps up the façade of a sparkling billionaire, but behind those eyes we see raw fear and a conscience devouring itself.

Richard Gere cooks the books in “Arbitrage,” an elegantly crafted potboiler that fires on all cylinders, giving the “Officer and a Gentlemen” star his juiciest role yet.

Gere is wonderfully contrasted by the gutsy and grimy performance by Tim Roth as Detective Bryer. Jarecki gives us a fascinating look into the mind of a financially and morally bankrupt individual.

. Roth is coarse as he cuts through all the seedy economic and legal details, desperately trying to stick evidence to the sly and slithering Miller. He is a perfect fit for Robert Miller, just as “Arbitrage” is a perfect fit for the star.

Gere is superb at portraying the sliding scale of success

Rachel Fox Earns Spot on Seventeen Magazine’s Power Teens List as Day-Trading Actress

With other investments, I will definitely pay attention to what’s going on in pop culture a lot … So, being a young investor, actually, has huge advantages and nobody even knows about that because pop culture and, you know, all the things that influences certain companies to do very well, is right at your fingertips.”

When Rachel Fox is not appearing on TV and in movies, the 19-year-old is keeping busy as a stock day trader at her computer — a skill that’s earned her a spot on Seventeen magazine’s Power Teens list.

Fox writes about all that she’s learned on her blog, “Fox on Stocks,” with the hope of helping others improve their financial literacy.

So Fox began trading with her own money that she made from acting. In her very first year of day-trading, Fox’s returns beat the S&P 500.. I had this understanding and know-how. “Just let the enthusiasm take you ’cause that’s what I did and I was like …

“When I was 16 I was like, I understand a lot about, you know, companies,” the “Desperate Housewives” actress told “Good Morning America” co-anchor Amy Robach. “… how they IPO on the stock exchange. you can often take that information and kind of, arbitrage it before Wall Street [knows about it]. If you’re curious about something, just let that drive you and just go with it,” Fox said. ‘There’s no females in this industry or this world, but I’m gonna do it anyway.'”

“I have a couple different strategies,” she said. I had the skill of managing money….”

“… “And ..

ARBNX – The Arbitrage Fund Class Institutional Mutual Fund Quote

Equity securities include common and preferred stock. stock40.31%International stock5.60%Fixed income0.60%Other0.00%

Top 5 Sectors

Top 10 Holdings

Portfolio weighting

HOT Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide Inc4.01%– 3.72%STR Questar Corp3.35%– 3.27%CHTR Charter Communications Inc3.21%– 3.07%CVT Cvent Inc3.01%CHTR Charter Communications Inc2.86%ITC ITC Holdings Corp2.81%– 2.79%

Portfolio weighting


Investment Objective The investment seeks to achieve capital growth by engaging in merger arbitrage.

The fund will invest at least 80% of its net assets in equity securities of companies (both U.S. Get Money Magazine’s picks in all major categories.

Fund Management and Purchase InfoFund familyArbitrage FundFund manager & tenureJohn Orrico / 15 YearsMinimal initial investment$100,000.00Minimum IRA investment$100,000.00HoldingsCash53.49%U.S. and foreign) that are involved in publicly announced mergers, takeovers, tender offers, leveraged buyouts, spin-offs, liquidations and other corporate reorganizations. Merger arbitrage is a highly specialized investment approach designed to profit from the successful completion of mergers, takeovers, tender offers, leveraged buyouts, spin-offs, liquidations and other corporate reorganizations.

Performance1 month+0.23% 3 years+1.98%3 months+0.38% 5 years+1.59%1 year+3.09% Since inception+3.05%Peer Comparisonvs. Market neutral ARBNXCategoryPerformance 5-yr return+1.59%+0.97%Expense ratio2.06%1.66%Risk 5 year sharpe ratio0.720.21Net assets$1.8B$473.7MAverage market cap$6.3B$28.1BAverage P/E28.317.2Portfolio turnover321%321%

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