The Kiril Sokoloff Interviews – Stanley F. Druckenmiller

Published on
September 28th, 2018
85 minutes

The Kiril Sokoloff Interviews – Stanley F. Druckenmiller

The Kiril Sokoloff Interviews ·
Featuring Stanley Druckenmiller

Published on: September 28th, 2018 • Duration: 85 minutes

Investment visionary Kiril Sokoloff is embarking on a series of exceptional interviews from his personal contacts for Real Vision. In the second episode of his series, he sits down with a revered titan of the investment world: Stanley Druckenmiller. Druckenmiller has an unrivaled track record that spans many decades. But what might be most incredible is that even whilst becoming one of the world’s most successful money managers, Druckenmiller has also managed to maintain an incredibly balanced and happy life. This interview provides a unique opportunity to learn the previously unheard secrets of an investment legend. Filmed on September 6, 2018 in New York. Kiril Sokoloff is the chairman & founder of 13D Global Strategy & Research. To find out more about 13D Publications, visit


  • AC
    Ashley C.
    12 November 2020 @ 13:59
  • OE
    Onur E.
    29 September 2020 @ 16:22
    Wow what an amazing interview. The interaction between the two made me really, really enjoy it.
  • sc
    sung c.
    31 May 2020 @ 20:35
    Fantastic interview. Somehow, watching this two years after it was recorded may have made watching it even more relevant to me. Definitely took a lot away from it.
  • TD
    Tom D.
    17 May 2020 @ 19:20
    Just joined real vision and absolutely loving these interviews, amazing station Raoul Pal.
  • sk
    saner k.
    14 April 2020 @ 04:05
    after all the things he said in realvision video, this made me surprised really. "Stanley Druckenmiller is still bullish the market because of the Fed and Trump PUBLISHED FRI, JAN 17 2020 8:53 AM EST"
  • SD
    Stephen D. | Contributor
    3 October 2018 @ 05:06
    90 minutes of Stan Druckenmiller talkinmg widely and cadidly about everything and superbly guided by Kiril Sokoloff. And quite a lot of Thumbs Down. How we laughed! what were you people wanting? This was AMAZING!
    • DR
      David R.
      3 October 2018 @ 19:29
      Yep 150 losers here voted thumbs down: go back to the CNBC cheerleaders.
    • DS
      David S.
      7 October 2018 @ 06:12
      Still there are 2,000 thumbs up. That is a hell of a lot of thumbs up and rightly so. Great interview. Great content. I wish we would get rid of the thumbs down all together - no information on why. Two thousand, I say, two thousand thumbs up are overwhelming! DLS
    • JP
      J P.
      11 April 2020 @ 20:11
      sometimes on my phone when I try and hit fast forward I hit thumbs down by accident
  • DN
    Dave N.
    16 November 2019 @ 17:03
    This was superb. Kiril did a great job - and his interview style is fantastic. As a money manager, Stan is legend, and loved his comments about the importance of self reflection and trading after drawdowns.
  • RP
    Raoul P. | Founder
    28 September 2018 @ 14:37
    Who on earth is down voting it and why? Honestly, would love to know...genuinely interested.
    • SZ
      SALEH Z.
      28 September 2018 @ 14:56
      Statistical anomaly probably....this was great...
    • NG
      Nick G.
      28 September 2018 @ 17:25
      I upvoted it. But had a real trader been in there....sparks would have flown and your brains fried. But excellent nonetheless.
    • JC
      Juan C.
      28 September 2018 @ 17:25
      I voted up but I think the interview could have uncovered more new information on Mr Druckemiller's trading practices. I follow him closely and I could have pieced together many of his comments from past interviews or articles. An interviewer like Raoul, Grant or, say, Kyle Bass would add value. Could a two interviewers model work? In any case, I thank Mr Sokoloff for a good interview and for bringing him in to RVTV.
    • TH
      Timo H.
      29 September 2018 @ 09:28
      Alan G, Ben B and Janet Y ?
    • TH
      Timo H.
      29 September 2018 @ 09:32
      Alan G, Ben B and Janet Y ? (Assuming that they are subscribers)
    • SP
      Steve P.
      29 September 2018 @ 23:58
      Raoul Having been an initial RV subscriber, I've seen many stunning interviews on RV. There ALWAYS seem to be those people that hide behind the 'thumbs down' button but refuse to articulate their reasons why. A common thread that does surface in negative feedback is the lack of 'spoon feeding' dished out by the interviewee. As often stated in comments, some people mistake wisdom for waste. They want fish instead of the fishing line. We should all feel for them!!
    • BM
      Bryan M.
      30 September 2018 @ 04:10
      Not sure guess is it probably comes as a by-product of ingesting too much cheap scotch.
    • NI
      Nate I.
      30 September 2018 @ 05:01
      I didn't downvote - gave it a thumbs up - but while enjoyable to listen to, I didn't learn much. Grant is so much better at doing these types of interviews. Wish Grant would have interviewed Stan. When I compare this interview to the one Grant did with Tony Deden, the later was so much better. Please keep Grant doing the big name interviews.
    • RM
      Russell M.
      1 October 2018 @ 21:16
      Its a thumbs up. Well done in its own right and for guest interviewers thank you for giving your time. However for the house payroll interviewers, don’t stop trying to improve your craft as an interviewer as a skill. Welcome the constructive criticisms. Learn to covet them and become awesome.
    • MB
      Matthias B.
      2 October 2018 @ 15:05
      Raoul, RV subs since day1 thus having seen a few interviews. I can only speculate but could imagine that the expectation level was VERY high. As usual in such situations, disappointment then comes quickly, sometimes on the false perception to be offered the get rich quick trade when the jewel in the box (ie interview) is the wisdom and perspective shared from which we all can learn.
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 01:15
      I still gave it a thumbs up, but I too was disappointed at the lack of depth. Too much of a leisurely jaunt through various topics du jour. I wanted to hear more about how it was for him in the trenches. How he achieved what he did. Even if he's not sure of the reasons himself: let him explore the potential reasons.
  • KS
    Kathleen S.
    29 September 2018 @ 12:08
    I think that the rage Mr. Druckenmiller's high performers at Soros felt towards sharing their earnings with the low performers is very telling, but not for the way in which he thinks. I do not think the rage is a proper analogy for the rise of populism as I wrote in an earlier comment below, but I do think the rage is significant because it goes back to fairness as being in our human DNA. The traders rage about sharing their earnings unfairly is exactly the reason why socialism wherever it is tried never works. When our jobs are based on us as workers bringing in dollars or performing at competitive levels then people want to be fairly compensated for what they contribute and this is why the high performers were so angry at the low performers, regardless of the amount of money they were paid. People who have to share their earnings for their hard work with others that they might see as lazy or inferior in some way causes resentment - "why should I work hard when he doesn't" or "why should I work harder if we all get paid the same". This is why socialism is never good at creating innovation, the individual is not rewarded and thus everyone works to a lower level. I hope this is remembered when rising populism leads to politicians pushing socialism as the cure all to some of the misdeeds of capitalism.
    • SD
      S D.
      29 September 2018 @ 17:21
      I think it just shows how distorted human attributes and human evolution are industry by industry. If you choose to work in an industry founded on greed, chances are you'll be a greed person without a strong sense of justice. And that of course opens the door to the ethical breaches that are also so common in that industry.
    • SD
      S D.
      29 September 2018 @ 18:44
      Druckenmiller doesn't come across as a greedy or unethical person. George Soros, is, without question, however.
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 01:03
      Nothing to disagree with other than the notion of the misdeeds of capitalism (not that I should presume you agree with it), but too many on this planet do agree, so taking a moment: There are only misdeeds of humans. Misdeeds of capitalism is like blaming the weather for a storm.
  • TM
    The-First-James M.
    30 September 2018 @ 23:09
    I use DuckDuckGo for my search engine rather than Google. It's a win from a privacy perspective and, for the 0.5% or so of searches it can't deliver on, there is always Google. Just pointing out there is at least one viable search alternative to Google (at least for 99.5% of searches I carry out anyway).
    • RE
      Raymond E.
      1 October 2018 @ 01:50
      Another search engine option that appears to have particular credibility from a privacy perspective is
    • DB
      David B.
      1 October 2018 @ 13:44
      Take a look at the BRAVE browser as well...awesome ad blocking browser...super fast...created by Brendan Eich, the guy who wrote java script and started Firefox.
    • IO
      Igor O.
      1 October 2018 @ 23:02
      But there is Google Maps as well and other stuff with no decent alternative..
    • JO
      Johnny O.
      31 October 2018 @ 08:42
      DuckDuckGo (has a stupid name but) is a superior search engine. Just search images for "Idiot". It's not the monoply that's Google's sin; it's the political bias, manipulated search results, election interference, all the tracking of your searches (and movements); and the SJW thought police inside the company. Startpage is just Google search results but without the tracking.
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 00:58
      Yup Qwant is great for search as well, as I mentioned above. And also Epic is another great browser in addition to Brave. Epic is basically Chrome without the tracking, so analogous to Startpage with search.
  • RM
    Russell M.
    1 October 2018 @ 01:53
    A good interview of a person of interest, and done by a knowledgeable interviewer himself. I would say seperately that the comments section has been completely over run by ass kissing lately. Everyone in the audience doesn’t have to say best ever every interview. That’s what the thumbs up is for.
    • RS
      Richard S.
      1 October 2018 @ 07:36
      That shouldn't bother you.
    • RM
      Russell M.
      1 October 2018 @ 21:21
      You are correct, It shouldn’t bother me. I am frustrated with the desire for praise instead of yearning for improvement. I will counsel myself over a martini and consider how to be a positive change agent. I don’t want to discourage others from helping in their own way. I thnk we all hope for this venue which is already good to get even better.
    • AB
      Adam B.
      8 October 2018 @ 19:01
      It bothers me because I go to the comments section looking for high quality discussion of the topics, whether they be contrary views to the interviewee or supporting views with alternative information. Overloading the comments section with ass-kissing dilutes the quality of debate among the audience.
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 00:55
      The brown nosing has been here since the start. "Electrifying! Erudite! Thoughtful! Riveting!" Gag me. haha
  • JO
    James O.
    14 October 2018 @ 16:14
    The portion of the interview where Druckenmiller brushed off economic malaise as a cause of populism is symptomatic of how difficult it is for economic elites to connect with the working class. The working class not only didn't share in the growth, they had respect and standard of living taken away by predatory trade practices of the Chinese. To equate their problems with the emotion of high performers versus low performers in his hedge fund is testimony to this blind spot. Loss or respect is far more important than envy of people like Bezos. I was just at a wedding where the best man recalled how much he revered his father as a kid; his father was a hard working carpenter. If the father had been chronically out of work in the formative years of his sons childhood, the relationship a father has with their children is damaged, causing long term psychological pain. This is what happened to many in the working class because we participated in unfair trade relationships, and now we're worried about China even more! A second example is their surety and arrogance as they argued equivalence of Sanders and Trump brands of populism. Working class people are not socialists. The forms of populism between these two is importantly different. Related to this, Kiril saying with certainty Sanders would have beaten Trump is consistent with elitism. It is reasonable to say that in retrospect, it would have been interested to see how the electorate would have decided between a socialist populist and a populist who rejects socialism. Kiril showed arogance similar to others blinded to forces before Trump got elected. Better to be more restrained on political predictions. The social standing of elitists is importantly connected to them being seen as belittling Trump. They can be very arrogant about the working class. These are pervasive elitist behaviors, not just with Druckenmiller and Sokoloff.
    • DE
      DALE E.
      14 October 2018 @ 20:21
      I Agree.
    • RC
      Roberto C.
      16 October 2018 @ 19:02
      I disagree.... I will go on limb and side with SD and KS on this one...Is China alone to be blamed for the populist movement we have seen globally over the past couple of years? I believe it to be caused by the growing divergence between the haves and have nots and the greed driving that wedge... I share SD's concern over the individual we have put in charge to right the ship. God help us.
    • JO
      James O.
      17 October 2018 @ 20:34
      Envy can occur in all classes, rich people without private planes are envious of those with private planes, bigger homes, and better art collections. The bigger problem is the loss of respect and upward mobility that accompanied the destruction of the manufacturing sector and those working class people dependent on it.
    • DS
      David S.
      9 November 2018 @ 22:30
      It is hard for me to see that Trump is not also an elitist. Look at the personal tax cuts. The wealthy on both sides are looking out for themselves as usual. Both sides need the votes of the working class to win the elections, therefore promises, promises and more promises. DLS
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 00:46
      To the commenter below, tax cuts are hardly for the wealthy. They're rich and stay rich. I'm really amazed at how few people seem to understand how many Americans pay corporate income tax with their small businesses. And if not CIT, they pay ordinary income tax (at as bad or worse rates) via passthroughs.
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 00:52
      Absolutely. And I imagine they'll never touch the subject, but how about mass immigration from the third world? The elites haven't had their communities completely ravaged and destroyed by demographic destruction. And they avoid the most affected districts of the major urban centers through which they travel.
  • WB
    William B.
    6 October 2018 @ 00:40
    "The Arts...we love The Arts...but they seem to be extremely well-supported relative to the utility society gets out of 'em." Awesome.
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 00:47
      Amen. Especially the garbage that passes for art today.
  • CL
    Chris L.
    4 November 2018 @ 04:41
    When this trailer came out, I got some shit criticizing why Stan found healthcare performance so perplexing, which was largely contributed to the flattening curve up until equities broke in Oct (same goes for oil amazing late cycle performer). Now, here's a little more criticism, and its not an indignation of his record which is amazing. But, the correlation of RMB and gold (or copper for that matter) has much to do with collateral being called in then dumped in market. 95% of people think gold flows into China are to dethrone the dollar or something. Personally, I see it as a liquidity backstop to the MASSIVE shadow and non-shadow banking sector. Gonna need a whole lot of liquidity with banking assets to GDP of 320+%
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 00:41
      Yeah you'd think if they wanted to pull the rug from under the US and peg to gold....I mean what are they bloody waiting for?!
  • MS
    Matt S.
    17 November 2018 @ 10:56
    Don't use Google! Try "Duck Duck Go"
    • SN
      Sam N.
      28 January 2019 @ 08:08
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 00:40
      Qwant is also excellent.
  • MS
    Matt S.
    18 November 2018 @ 12:17
    Hate to pop your bubble Stan but the faith and belief that America is the good guy was lost a looooooooooog time ago. As far back as Bush 1 & 2. That's when we started to see the US as the world's bully and self-appointed police force. And you can hardly say that America has been restrained in it's use of sanctions and cutting people off from the SWIFT system. America's had it coming a long time.... The question, and only question, is who is really running and America and for whom?
    • DD
      Derek D.
      23 October 2019 @ 00:39
      Ah I see you beat me to the punch. Indeed. Go way further back than the Bush's and don't forget Clinton bombing Serbia to save the disgusting terrorist Kosovoers.
  • DD
    Derek D.
    22 October 2019 @ 22:36
    Jeff Bezos' company would never have survived without the Fed. Amazon was a money-losing unicorn before we knew those were thing.
    • DD
      Derek D.
      22 October 2019 @ 22:40
      And American leaders have been destroying trust with the rest of the world for a lonnnnnnggg time. If anything Trump was the peace candidate, and he's repaired some relationships.
  • TM
    Tony M.
    21 August 2019 @ 09:12
    Sublime stuff
  • DM
    Douglas M.
    15 August 2019 @ 23:03
    The sports and gambling analogies were perfect.
  • JB
    James B.
    4 April 2019 @ 03:11
    Really enjoyed the interview until they started talking about US politics, Bernie would have beat Trump by 18 points.......hahaha sounds like they are drinking some kind of koolaid up in NYC.
    • PP
      Palam P.
      4 May 2019 @ 02:08
      I feel sorry for you, and I hope for you to embrace a growth mindset, and not just focus on an uncomfortable thought.
  • SN
    Sam N.
    13 January 2019 @ 22:34
    Amazing interview. Grateful! If RV can bring Paul Tudor Jones for an interview or masterclass this year then I'm getting another year of subscription and a few more referrals as a bonus right away. :)
    • SN
      Sam N.
      13 January 2019 @ 22:38
      And George Soros as well as Ray Dalio. Just feeling good and grateful when I say that.
    • JH
      Johannes H.
      17 January 2019 @ 23:18
      Agree on this, PTJ would be a great interview.
    • SN
      Sam N.
      28 January 2019 @ 08:07
      Johannes H. : Totally. So inquisitive to know how PTJ found his style and his framework too.
  • JD
    Jonathan D.
    5 December 2018 @ 19:26
    Yet more bear food.
  • AI
    Ataraxy I.
    30 November 2018 @ 21:35
  • GB
    Gerardo B.
    28 September 2018 @ 14:21
    Free Masons hand shake.
    • dm
      dan m.
      28 September 2018 @ 16:48
      Alexander Hamilton was a Mason!
    • MS
      Matt S.
      18 November 2018 @ 12:44
      Freemasons are nothing....
  • KS
    Kathleen S.
    28 September 2018 @ 10:44
    I don't think populism comes out of envy or even necessarily out of economic inequality -- Humans are hard wired to have a sense of fairness - the first thing a child will say is "that's not fair". The rage comes from a system where many in banking and politics became wealthy by being well connected and crooked. And these same people have created a society where they can commit hugely damaging economic crimes with impunity, and in which only children of the wealthy and well connected have the opportunity to become successful - the masses are put into a type of debt slavery feudal system, which is used as a way to control them and from which they can not escape. That's what I think people have a problem with and that is where I think the raise of populism and politicians like Trump come from --
    • AG
      Asim G.
      28 September 2018 @ 15:17
      Couldn't have said it any more eloquently. FYI there are many of us out there who casually discuss this same thing with our friends/family -- just feels like you are alone when debating the "system"!
    • JF
      Joanne F.
      28 September 2018 @ 16:13
      Great Observation, Kathleen S. "Debt slavery feudal system" I will remember that phrase!
    • dm
      dan m.
      28 September 2018 @ 16:35
      Connected and crooked like George Soros and Buffett
    • WE
      William E.
      29 September 2018 @ 18:19
      Crony Capitalism is wrong and is allowed to be practiced by BOTH sides of the aisle....
    • IP
      IDA P.
      30 September 2018 @ 13:36
    • WM
      Will M.
      30 September 2018 @ 14:07
      Superb comment Kathleen. Don't always agree 100% with you but this was a great observation / fact
    • MS
      Matt S.
      18 November 2018 @ 12:41
      Exactly - I don't think people care that Bezos has 150 bln, Buffet 70 bln etc... what they care about is that THEY will never be able to make anything of themselves, because it's such a closed book already. Monopolies control everything, small businesses get crushed if they even get started in the first place, regulation killing enterprise. And, it's the awareness people have now thanks to the internet, that the governments of the world, as you say, are wealthy and bloated beyond belief, purely on the tax farm that is the common citizen. We can all see now that the idea that governemtn is for the people, by the people, is a total lie. Government is for the elites to control us, to extract our wealth, and to indebt us at gun point. It's the sense of lack of power and purpose and control that is causing a surge in populism, and a good thing too. It's time for some beheadings of traitors in the streets.
  • MS
    Matt S.
    18 November 2018 @ 12:33
    Good interview - I like this Kiril guy.
  • RS
    Richard S.
    18 November 2018 @ 10:16
    Thank you for this great interview!!
  • WM
    Will M.
    30 September 2018 @ 15:34
    Just great interview. Key points for me were: 1. The lack of a clear and reasonable hurdle rate for investments and its impact on economic value leading to capitalist distortions which in turn is driving the young back to (failed) socialistic theories. 2. The impending liquidity crunch and the impact of the thousands of zombie companies who will not be able to service their huge debts once internet rates reach that hurdle point (whatever it is but probably much less than 100 basis points away from here according to many experienced commentators) 3. The next financial crisis possibly (probably) being bigger than the last one. We just threw more debt at the problem that debt caused in the first place. Almost nothing has been solved. 4. The impact of the terrible wealth disparity and that the "natives" (average + reluctant voters) are getting very restless indeed. 5. The discussion on populism was HUGE. Its not about Trump folks, its about the swelling populist groundswell as large numbers of voters all over the world, coupled with the instantaneous internet communication, rebel against the elitist talking heads. Populism is GAINING ground and things are going to get worse. Imagine the next recession fellow RVT viewers???? SOARING deficits, collapsing zombie companies (e.g. Tesla), international tensions, collapsing emerging market economies, collapsing faith and confidence in governments, widespread pension fund (especially State) liquidations and on and on. We are undoubtedly approaching a generational crunch. The fallout will damage the Western nations psyche more than most today can imagine. Sometimes, reading history and being a pessimist, can set you up for survival. Just superb interview by Kiril who LISTENS, and allows the interviewee to talk. Very surprised at the down votes and a few of the negative comments below. We just got a real impart of knowledge and experience from a thoughtful and very humble Stan Druckenmiller. I am grateful.
    • EF
      Eric F.
      2 October 2018 @ 21:51
      Great summary Will, emphasises key points well.
    • KS
      Kathleen S.
      17 November 2018 @ 15:46
      And of of this is caused by who?? Central Bankers
  • MS
    Matt S.
    17 November 2018 @ 10:44
    What "monetary regime" is he referring to? Keynesian/Fed/QE thinking?
  • MS
    Matt S.
    17 November 2018 @ 10:31
    "The internet has been the greatest friend of the communist party" - yes, here in America too.
  • JL
    James L.
    29 October 2018 @ 21:48
  • JC
    John C.
    3 October 2018 @ 20:26
    Checked the chart and BRK was not down 40% from 1998 to 2008. It was down 40% peak to drought in 2008
    • AU
      Alex U.
      4 October 2018 @ 18:42
      yeah...i checked that too....not sure what he meant?!
    • MB
      Mike B.
      4 October 2018 @ 21:49
      What Stan is referring to is Berkshire's return vs the S&P500 during a bull market. Not the actual return of the stock of BRK.A/B but the relative return, which is the metric hedge fund managers are judged on.
    • DY
      Dmytro Y.
      6 October 2018 @ 15:58
      I have actually just looked and Buffet outperformed S&P500 in 1998-2008!!
    • EM
      Emma M.
      27 October 2018 @ 02:57
      Dmytro Y. Throw Berkshere returns (weekly) against S&P500 over last 20 years, throw em into a Bloomberg chart overlayed with YoY returns on the S&P - been awhile since I ran it but r-squared was like 0.92-0.97, and if memory serves I’m pretty sure it was closer to the .97. It is all beta! Do the same except look in earlier periods - Same phenomena.
  • CN
    Christiaan N.
    4 October 2018 @ 07:29
    Can someone explain to me what he means by South Africa/Brazil being a lottery ticket to him. I know many international traders have been buying South African bonds which yields 4.4% above inflation. But then he says your risk is much more than the carry? Also he's clearly bearish on emerging markets and says they were the most egregious recipients of free money and that political policy ran a mock. Is he short South African equities or doing a carry trade with SA bonds?
    • CN
      Christiaan N.
      4 October 2018 @ 07:57
      *is NOT much more than the carry* - after thinking about this more I think he is doing just that. Borrowing money cheaply abroad and investing in SA bonds. Classic carry trade.
    • SD
      Stephen D. | Contributor
      4 October 2018 @ 09:15
      I think you are not correct Christiaan. I think he is SHORT South African bonds, the cost of the short id the extra yield but he feels if they 'go' they can halve. He seems to be saying that the carry is effectively the option premium.
    • YP
      Yongchuan P.
      5 October 2018 @ 00:05
      he is going short and the risk to his position is 'not much more than the carry'
    • EM
      Emma M.
      27 October 2018 @ 02:50
      Steven D. You are correct.
  • MP
    Matthew P.
    24 October 2018 @ 09:33
    This is worth multiples of yearly real vision subscription. Such amazing content and great interview. Thanks so much once in a lifetime to spectate this genius. Real vision, please continue more on position sizing, investment thesis framework with specific examples, position timing and trade management from successful managers. Look at what makes this interview stand out and replicate in other content! Great job!
  • AM
    Alexander M.
    21 October 2018 @ 18:55
    Fantastic! Can you please get Fiona Drunkenmiller on for an interview? :) What a facinating family, and great minds!
  • LH
    Luke H.
    17 October 2018 @ 00:07
    So how does a 27 year old in finance make 2 million a year as SD mentioned? I just do not really see it happening anywhere.
    • AN
      Arun N.
      20 October 2018 @ 07:21
      not uncommon at hedge funds
  • JW
    John W.
    17 October 2018 @ 01:35
    This is an amazing interview! Would love to hear more about how he evaluates the Chinese internets, and how he thinks about an exit strategy for these names. And also how to structure trades based on this higher rate regime. Thanks RV!
  • FG
    Flavio G.
    16 October 2018 @ 20:28
    Best RV interview ever ! Would have loved to listen to their views on the creditor vs debtor endgame.
  • DM
    Daniel M.
    11 October 2018 @ 17:01
    excellent interview
  • KN
    Keifer N.
    11 October 2018 @ 09:54
    This was really cool. Thanks RV!~
  • SM
    S M.
    8 October 2018 @ 20:05
    Absolutely fascinating.
  • TM
    Timothy M.
    7 October 2018 @ 18:14
    I signed up for RV just because of the SD interview. I am a bit younger than Stan, but it makes me feel good that even the smartest investors are a bit confused by the mixed messages the market is sending in 2018. The Fed's QE has pushed so much liquidity into the system true price discovery has taken a break for the past 7 or 8 years. As the Fed raises rates, we will see who is swimming naked. My swimsuit is on and I appreciate the service for Real Vision.
  • TM
    Timothy M.
    7 October 2018 @ 18:14
    I signed up for RV just because of the SD interview. I am a bit younger than Stan, but it makes me feel good that even the smartest investors are a bit confused by the mixed messages the market is sending in 2018. The Fed's QE has pushed so much liquidity into the system true price discovery has taken a break for the past 7 or 8 years. As the Fed raises rates, we will see who is swimming naked. My swimsuit is on and I appreciate the service for Real Vision.
  • AV
    Ameya V.
    7 October 2018 @ 17:19
    Loved it. The questions were amazing, the answers were incredible and the discussion was an incredible experience. Excited for the next guest in this series.
  • TJ
    6 October 2018 @ 16:35
    Really amazing! Any chance for an interview with David Tepper?
    • LB
      Leon B.
      6 October 2018 @ 19:39
      I would LOVE a Tepper interview
  • JM
    Jude M.
    6 October 2018 @ 07:34
    This is without doubt, so far, by far, the best RV video I have watched! Thank you for your service!
  • MR
    Matt R.
    6 October 2018 @ 02:23
    Amazing guy with an amazing career and track record. But the most amazing thing is his humility. This confirms my theory that actually the more successful people are the more humble and self reflective they are. Well done guys for brining real business hero’s to the market. It’s a nice change from the standard reporting style of usual Financial media
  • AF
    Andrew F.
    5 October 2018 @ 17:53
    thx RV
  • IL
    Ian L.
    5 October 2018 @ 13:51
    I know he is super secretive and private, but would be great if you could persuade Seth Klarman to do an interview.
  • RD
    Ravi D.
    3 October 2018 @ 18:25
    any chance for an interview with Greg Coffey???
    • JC
      James C.
      5 October 2018 @ 00:54
      Why on earth would they want to do that?
  • PD
    Peter D.
    30 September 2018 @ 00:58
    Loved the interview. Druckenmiller provided great wisdom. But sorry. He gave no evidence that his success wasn't just due to a string of luck. I like Stan and his insights. But I'd bet anything that he doesn't beat the market during the next decade. In fact I have advice for him: take your chips off the table Stan. Today's markets are managed by the invisible fingers of government. Even your "advisor" Warsh won't be able to game the terrified academics when they panic. Now is the time to take up chess.
    • SH
      Scott H.
      30 September 2018 @ 13:13
      30.4% compounded no down years and only 5 down quarters and you are still not convinced it’s not all down to luck? Work out the odds of it being down to luck, taking into account he is taking big concentrated bets, with leverage using a discretionary macro style over the number of years he has been managing money. Wow, I bet you are still not convinced the sun rises in the east.
    • RV
      Richard V.
      30 September 2018 @ 22:37
      Exactly Peter!
    • PD
      Peter D.
      30 September 2018 @ 23:29
      Thanks Scott. But don't trust me. Trust what Stan himself has said: According to the Wall Street Journal, on August 18, 2010 he "told clients that he's returning their money and ending his firm's 30-year run, citing the 'high emotional toll' of not performing up to his own expectations." He indicated it was not easy to make big profits while handling very large sums of money.
    • EF
      Eric F.
      2 October 2018 @ 21:56
      Look, the more success = more money which makes it harder to be nimble and make big enough bets that move the dial. That’s got nothing to do with being lucky, it’s called being a victim of your own success. You’re free to call him lucky, just as I’m free for calling you dumb to think that.
    • PD
      Peter D.
      4 October 2018 @ 11:28
      Thanks Eric. Read what Jack Bogle and Nassim Taleb have written about fund manager performances. They argue that in any random number of episodes, (eg. coin tosses) some (say Druckenmiller and Buffet in the markets) will vastly outperform others. But in the investment world the causal link between the investor"s actions and his results is often unclear. Performance that cannot be replicated provides a huge red flag that luck was involved. In fact average manager performance in the ten years after he outperforms the averages .... inevitably leads to underperformance.
  • FB
    Floyd B.
    3 October 2018 @ 23:45
    A couple of REAL professionals discussing the world as it really is,if there was an an agenda,political bias or lack of objectivity I didn't detect it. What a refreshing change to what has become all to familiar with the mainstream business media. Thank you Mr. Sokoloff Mr. Drunkenmiller and REALVISION!
  • JC
    John C.
    3 October 2018 @ 20:43
    peak to trough
  • TS
    Thomas S.
    3 October 2018 @ 16:06
    Well, that's something you don't see every day - KS and SD chatting it up for over an hour. Kudos, RV. Google is a trojan horse whose AI and surveillance will destroy humanity if left unchecked. But hey, selling nooses and all that...
    • DR
      David R.
      3 October 2018 @ 19:43
      Yep, read up on what the PRC gov't has done with the internet already. Like the online social credit score. And they're just getting started. Don't be thinking it won't happen to you too. They're just ahead because they're way more online-mobile than US and Europe, but it'll become the same everywhere.
  • DR
    David R.
    3 October 2018 @ 19:38
    Just fabulous! I appreciate his relative humility. The great ones all have it. They also live way below their means and always have. And give back. And that your word is your bond. Traits of success and longevity in this business.
  • MB
    Matthias B.
    3 October 2018 @ 15:01
    I admit, I asked for the interview as well and reading the comment section beforehand (and seeing the down votes) I feared a bit given I carried high expectations. But, I thought that I learned tremendously much. not about the next trade but about the framework surrounding investing. I feared that Mr. Druckenmiller would be more reserved in sharing his wisdom but was pleasantly surprised how generous he was in revealing his views. I took more away than I thought I would in first place. Well done and as well a big thank you to Mr Sokoloff for guiding this interview very well. I will settle it for a couple of days and then rewatch it, so much more to get out.
    • DR
      David R.
      3 October 2018 @ 19:30
      Process is most valuable. Teaching how to fish, or at least how he fishes, rather than just giving you one fish.
  • TO
    Thomas O.
    3 October 2018 @ 15:52
    Great job by the RV team - Kiril was an excellent interviewer, and Stan really nailed some critical points that hit home, especially around framework and balance of life.
  • ZW
    Zachary W.
    3 October 2018 @ 06:45
    I love how he considers art in terms of its utility to society...
  • cg
    christian g.
    3 October 2018 @ 04:31
    For the 130 who didn’t like the interview, sorry there is no secret , just knowledge ( ex. this interview..) , patience and boldness when all the odds are in your favor.
  • JH
    Jesse H.
    2 October 2018 @ 22:35
    ...for sure.
  • JH
    Jesse H.
    2 October 2018 @ 22:35
    Thoroughly enjoyed this one. The humility of both Kiril and Stan Druckenmiller is striking. Two legends - what a fantastic interview. Kiril is also clearly a master interviewer. On a par with Grant fo
  • BL
    Bo L.
    2 October 2018 @ 19:50
    Curious they never talked about the trade deals which outsource jobs to Asia. This, plus the asset inflation from the central bank, is the real wealth disparity, a fertile soil for populism. Trump might be self-serving in demanding a low interest rate to get reelected, but the idea that these free trade deals bring in billions of labor to compete with American workers is not incorrect either.
  • JH
    James H.
    2 October 2018 @ 18:57
    Well done RV team! I thoroughly enjoyed it.
  • CT
    Christopher T.
    1 October 2018 @ 00:53
    would love to hear the thoughts and reasoning of those behind the down thumbs
    • EF
      Eric F.
      2 October 2018 @ 17:01
      I wouldn’t. Probably isn’t any (thought or reasoning).
  • NA
    Nicolas A.
    2 October 2018 @ 08:40
    Thank you for this
  • CF
    Cause F.
    2 October 2018 @ 06:32
    One of the best interviews at RV (I know this has been said before). The best part was that Mr Sokoloff is the best person to have conducted this interview. The only small way this could have been improved was an even greater focus on methodology and approach, but a really informative piece anyway.
  • JC
    James C.
    2 October 2018 @ 06:08
    As good as it gets! Kiril, thanks so much. Not sure I have ever got to hear Druckenmiller in such depth.
  • RK
    Robert K.
    2 October 2018 @ 05:40
    What an incredible opportunity to hear from one of the greatest investment minds of the century. All this success and a modest non chest thumping demeanour. Inspiring. I am somewhat baffled by the thumbs down score and wonder if people that score like that manage much money? Great job RVTV! Where else could I watch an interview like this?
  • cb
    christian b.
    2 October 2018 @ 05:00
    I'm at a loss to understand ..every single grandiose major emergency issue mentioned was caused way before Trump .. The more I listened .. the more I realized the supposed smartest guys are pretty out of focus perspective wise. In one breath Central Banks caused huge wealth the next ..but not us..and Jeff Bezos ..deserves every penny. I know Im alone in this pov ..and these guys are supposedly special for professional investors but a look in the mirror ..might be appropriate. Nobody knows what would have happened without Bernanke and Paulsen but you can be sure ..if allowed to crash it would have touched alot of these wealthy guys..hard. Id just like to hear them say once.. without the Thanks Hank and Ben safety net we as a species (professional hedgefund investors) there would be half of the number of us there are now ..half as wealthy and not doing interviews. 90% of thse guys didnt walk on water during LEH and BS PS I like thse guys very much.. but that doesnt mean the perspective isnt off
  • SS
    Sam S.
    29 September 2018 @ 14:48
    Soros is a disruptive guy and banned in several countries, so I'm told. Rodgers left him too. Trump is the symptom not the cause. I think Trump stated he wished there were NO trade barriers, just have free trade, but that's not the deal he's inherited. The Art of The Deal is ask or demand everything to bring the other party to the table and negotiate a better deal. Talking politics about the current administration when this whole interview is how hard it is to operate in the rapidly changing economy, was not caused by Trump, but by the previous administrations. I agree with several comments to please give us actionable ideas, not so much history while stating he doesn't know how to navigate today's world. I really like KIril Sokoloff and his ability to allow the guest to speak without interruption---really professional in all regards. Mr. Druckenmiller is obviously an amazing individual we can learn from, so teach us and be our mentor. Thank you.
    • PP
      Patrick P.
      2 October 2018 @ 00:55
      So Sam ..If you want Stan to be your mentor ...for your RealVision annual fee .. your not really thinking right...(it's time to come back to reality.)
  • RS
    Richard S.
    1 October 2018 @ 22:43
    This one interview worth the annual subscription price !! Rationality in the world of artificial pricing.
  • AF
    Aidan F.
    1 October 2018 @ 21:06
    Ray Dalio next?
  • DC
    Dan C.
    1 October 2018 @ 20:54
    It was ok. A few insights but he was clever in not really giving a lot away. He does big macro, uses technicals and sector rotation. Nothing ground breaking. Just because he doesn’t give interviews that often too many have been a little ecstatic and sycophantic. Nice chap. But guarded. There have been much better interviews on RVTV for those hoping to emulate these people. From such a large sample pool there will always be a few random, lucky boats that float to the top.
  • ED
    Eric D.
    1 October 2018 @ 18:58
    "And for all the hoopla around Mr. Buffett, from '98 to 2008-- that's a 10 year period-- Berkshire Hathaway was down 40%. Nobody talks about that. If you had a hedge fund, you couldn't have a hedge fund down for 10 years, 40%. They would have gone out of business in year 3, 4, somewhere in there." ...que? i do not see that in the Berkshire chart, even using a 1998 top and 2009 bottom. all thoughts welcomed, please
  • AS
    Anton S.
    1 October 2018 @ 18:25
    Thank you!
  • FC
    Fractal C.
    29 September 2018 @ 13:01
    Next: George Soros, Bruce Kovner, Michael Marcus, Ed Seykota, Steve Cohen, Zach Schrieber, Rajesh Jhunjhunwala. All to be interviewed either by Kiril or by Raoul. That’s a request!
    • FC
      Fractal C.
      29 September 2018 @ 13:02
      I meant Rakesh Jhunjhunwala - the Soros of India.
    • NK
      Nikhil K.
      1 October 2018 @ 11:35
      I.e. get your copy of Market Wizards out, and get dialling!! Seconded here!
  • FC
    Fractal C.
    1 October 2018 @ 00:05
    Watching this video fourth time this weekend. Not only some amazing wisdom from both, but man, what an amazing grace from both of these gentlemen! Thank you!
  • RV
    Richard V.
    30 September 2018 @ 22:25
    Druckenmiller admits that the financial markets have attracted some of the best young minds. These same minds will be contributors to the next financial collapse. Hopefully, the best young minds in the future will pursue medicine, science and engineering.
  • SB
    Stewart B.
    30 September 2018 @ 13:13
    What a humble and fabulous human being. He sets a very high bar for the rest of us. Many thanks.
    • RM
      Richard M.
      30 September 2018 @ 15:09
      There's nothing good about being humble, i.e, having a low estimate of one's own importance.
    • AP
      A P.
      30 September 2018 @ 22:23
      Richard, the best player in the history of soccer wants to tell you something:
  • je
    james e.
    30 September 2018 @ 21:23
    After watching, went back through my notes of various RVTV talks. Of the many speakers where I have written notes (then typed up; yes, a little anal retentive), the interview of Kiril S. spans six pages of notes. What a beautiful human being. And, he followed his own advice here about looking one another in the eye and listening to what they have to say. Kiril said in his interview, "if you say it, I believe you". This honesty, sincerity and love for others - along with a clearly brilliant mind - is what sets him (and other interviewors/ees - and the RVTV service - apart. Interviewees are sincere about what they do and in what they believe and, whether we agree with them or not, this just elevates the quality of the dialogue. I would love to meet Kiril and see more of him on RVTV. The quality of people and of your service just gets better and better.
  • PW
    Phil W.
    30 September 2018 @ 20:53
    Absolutely brilliant my knowledge keeps expanding
  • PU
    Peter U.
    28 September 2018 @ 08:20
    • PJ
      Peter J.
      30 September 2018 @ 20:28
      Milton really needs to sort out the 'Hotly Debated' button it doesn't reflect the comments or voting
  • GT
    Garry T.
    30 September 2018 @ 18:26
    Wonderful to see he recognizes the importance of staying grounded with appropriate personal values and humility, despite his wealth Also Kudos to him and his wife for supporting research into Alzheimers and other neurological diseases. Money well spent. As he told you, you may not know the devastation these diseases cause until you see them up close and personal. Thanks for your insight into life and the financial markets.
  • AH
    Alex H.
    30 September 2018 @ 17:45
    wow... what an amazing conversation, thanks a lot!
  • JM
    John M.
    30 September 2018 @ 03:33
    Perhaps the greatest asset to Real Vision: Kiril Sokoloff
    • pm
      preston m.
      30 September 2018 @ 17:35
      Completely agree....I'd like to see him interviewed.
  • je
    james e.
    30 September 2018 @ 16:57
    In Napolean Hill's 1937 classic, "Think And Grow Rich", he writes, "where two minds are put together a third mind is created". This interview combines two wise minds and creates a third. Just fascinating to be a fly on the wall when wisdom and experience comes into contact with wisdom and experience. If either had been interviewed on a news network, we'd waste half the interview listening to the interviewer. Kiril knows just what to ask and then sits and listens. Great lesson is patient investing.
  • JC
    JAMES C.
    30 September 2018 @ 14:56
    What can I say about the interview that has not already been said.... very well done RV. A unexpected smile from Stan and curious exchange (glances) when the Yen was brought up.
  • jd
    james d.
    28 September 2018 @ 19:06
    What's up with the color? Don't trust people who dye their hair. Do they or was it your neuvo approach to video. Bright blue suits are a tell also. People with the types of reputations of these two should be presented in a more classic video presentation. Could not look at this just listened and so not able to get full measure of these men.
    • EF
      Eric F.
      28 September 2018 @ 20:08
      Let’s just keep comments about how people look on here to ourselves, that’s not what this is about.
    • RP
      Raoul P. | Founder
      28 September 2018 @ 22:24
      Thank you Eric.
    • LA
      Linda A.
      29 September 2018 @ 01:10
      wow- u are a cruel & ugly person.
    • SF
      Simon F.
      29 September 2018 @ 08:50
      I think some people want answers and get frustrated when they get wisdom, not recognising it is the answer...
    • DD
      Daniel D.
      29 September 2018 @ 13:54
      So sad that civility and class have taken a back seat in our society when many hide behind online negative commentary. Here you have two legends giving of their time and wisdom in a very humble manner for our benefit. Let us please be respectful of one another and our guests (which is exactly what they are). Let's be good hosts.
    • BM
      Bryan M.
      30 September 2018 @ 03:48
      Idea: Perhaps there should be a Subscription Test to join RV; with "manners" being at the top of the list and spelling ability close behind.
    • WM
      Will M.
      30 September 2018 @ 14:19
  • FC
    Fractal C.
    28 September 2018 @ 15:02
    There are 11 people who did not like this interview. Wow. Really?
    • HO
      H2 O.
      28 September 2018 @ 15:08
      Voted thumbs down because it was a brilliant interviewee and another weak interview. There seem to be very low expectations out there for for what makes an interview truly good. Lots of great content in this for sure, but could have been much better.
    • HO
      H2 O.
      28 September 2018 @ 15:30
      Don't get me wrong, I will watch it 2x. Just saying that RV should raise its game where it comes to the interviews.
    • KS
      Karen S.
      28 September 2018 @ 15:53
    • V!
      Volatimothy !.
      29 September 2018 @ 00:31
      Mr. Druckenmiller could give all his trading secrets away to everyone and few could apply them, yet none replicate him. I feel he gave the best knowledge everyone can apply. Own yourself to become your own master.
    • SF
      Simon F.
      29 September 2018 @ 08:41
      I think some people want answers and get frustrated when they get wisdom instead not recognising that it is the answer..
    • WM
      Will M.
      30 September 2018 @ 14:15
      WH and Karen S. Clearly your expectations for a few hundred bucks a year are unrealistic. I have heard about this guy for years and never heard him speak in an interview so I thought this was a great one on one. I think you expect too much and might be happier elsewhere.
  • wd
    wouter d.
    30 September 2018 @ 11:05
    Amazing guys!
  • AE
    Abou E.
    30 September 2018 @ 09:33
    Great interview. So much learning from this one. We need more of these interviews please. Thank you RV!
  • SS
    S S.
    30 September 2018 @ 09:15
    Greatest interview in Real Vision history? Without a doubt. I believe it also has the most thumbs up for a Real Vision Interview. Amazing.
  • PC
    Peter C.
    30 September 2018 @ 07:24
    Congrats. You've set a new standard with this interview!
  • cp
    claude-vincent p.
    29 September 2018 @ 14:13
    Nice interview, been a long time since the last one! The only thing to be learned is that he admits to not comprehend the insanity in the markets today. Regarding the discussion on wealth disparity being the cause of populism, I think they conveniently forgot they are part of the cause!!!
    • SW
      Scott W.
      30 September 2018 @ 06:54
      you must've missed the 'Coming Apart' reference. they both seem to 'know' quite well..and, imho, appear to not only face it, but do the best they can to keep low profiles and give back...because allowing negativity to reign clouds judgement. I greatly enjoyed this and truly found inspiration, but also confidence that my personal view/understanding of markets, which I am diligently learning about, has been solidified by two of the quietest, most humble, most successful investors. that alone, to me, has infinite value. doesnt change my struggle, nor the world in general at the offset.. but imagine if more took their approach..and humility.. (it's happening, btw..)
  • JP
    Justin P.
    30 September 2018 @ 03:52
    Great piece. He commented about how difficult the environment has been for his investment style. Can you interview others that have found the market difficult and are traditional investors e.g. einhorn, klarman (value investors) or equity long short that have had a tough patch (not crypto guys etc. ). Just suggestions. Keep up the great work
  • JP
    Justin P.
    30 September 2018 @ 03:52
    Great piece. He commented about how difficult the environment has been for his investment style. Can you interview others that have found the market difficult and are traditional investors e.g. einhorn, klarman (value investors) or equity long short that have had a tough patch (not crypto guys etc. ). Just suggestions. Keep up the great work
  • TJ
    Terry J.
    28 September 2018 @ 18:03
    Just another top class video! Just when I thought it couldn't get any better after seeing Grant with Ross Beaty last week, up comes Kiril with Stan! So very instructive to listen and learn about investing and life from such legends. Thank you RVTV.
    • BM
      Bryan M.
      30 September 2018 @ 03:52
      My thoughts exactly Terry!
  • GO
    Glenn O.
    29 September 2018 @ 03:24
    Insitful. I do not know what the 40 viewers who said thumbs down were watching. Perhaps they dud not like the comments around trump. I very much enjoyed the interview. Well done Glenn
    • BM
      Bryan M.
      30 September 2018 @ 03:43
  • RO
    Robert O.
    30 September 2018 @ 03:37
    Drunkenmiller had a great track record against the living since he was gifted to understand human market trends. He also had the insight to understand that he no longer has an edge against machine trading, which makes up most of the daily volume. He then extends this thought: What if he can learn what machines are "thinking"; would that give him back a trading advantage? He then made a statement that man with machine help may be smarter than machines alone! Brilliant!! He now has a spy in the enemy's camp. I have to reread the "Art of War", I think that this must be in there somewhere.
  • SD
    S D.
    30 September 2018 @ 01:47
    I personally think this interview coalesces very well with the Grant interviews. That publication is now essential reading, and I hope Grant resumes his series when credit blows up. Very nice job Realvision.
  • SD
    S D.
    30 September 2018 @ 01:44
    Mainstream media coverage of central banking has been grossly negligent. People do not understand what has happened and are unprepared for the consequences. Maybe this is why Druckenmiller chose to speak out.
  • SD
    S D.
    30 September 2018 @ 01:37
    This is an historic interview.
  • JD
    John D.
    30 September 2018 @ 00:57
    Two brilliant minds... Well done Raoul... This is why we subscribe...
  • VK
    Viresh K.
    29 September 2018 @ 16:08
    People need to think about the key things he talked about: 1) Know when to add to winners and reduce positions when you're down. 2) Know when you're hot and cold, but equally, some positions just feel right and you have to trust yourself 3) The market usually gives you signals about the business cycle and the economy as a whole (if if they're being distorted now) 4) Liquidity trumps all 5) As a trader, you want growth and momentum, value is great for investors with a longer time horizon 6) Learn about the market participants, including those with a completely different style from yourself (Algos) 7) You don't just have to do it yourself, you can also use other people and funds to express positions/ make money And obviously many more
    • VK
      Viresh K.
      29 September 2018 @ 16:08
      Lol, what happened to the formatting...
    • CM
      C M.
      29 September 2018 @ 23:30
      Thought his most recent thesis of betting on "disruption" was interesting. Clearly a momentum play.
  • CM
    C M.
    29 September 2018 @ 23:27
    Excellent interview. Assume the down votes are due to politics and not the investment advice shared. The coversation about algos was interesting. Stanley is in a minority of successful investors that see a possible "bad" downturn in the future due to the high levels of global debt.
  • FG
    Francisco G.
    29 September 2018 @ 22:11
    Just Fantastic. I especially liked the discussion about the Algos. I have often wondered of the evolution of markets over the last 15 years between being dominated by carbon based investment decisions versus the silicon based machine trading of today. This is first time I have ever heard it articulated by a money manager. Only on Real Vision. I also agree with Stanley, the Fed is going to keep going until something breaks. My question is, where is the strike price? Given the runoff of the Fed's portfolio I think we find out soon. I would like to hear from two market letter writers Burt Dohmen and Jim Dines.
  • JM
    Joakim M.
    29 September 2018 @ 21:32
    Spot on! Thanks👍
  • TB
    Tad B.
    29 September 2018 @ 18:50
  • DS
    David S.
    29 September 2018 @ 03:25
    Thank you Real Vison, Kiril and of course Stan! I too try and watch and read everything that Stan has said or written, but this interview really helped fill the gaps in his thinking. I was really encouraged to know that he has also struggled over the last few years with the current environment. I'm really looking forward to future interviews with other legendary investors. Thanks for helping make us better investors and stewards of the resources we've been entrusted with! DMS
    • DS
      David S.
      29 September 2018 @ 18:26
      Great points. DLS
  • CD
    Cheryl D.
    29 September 2018 @ 18:22
    Just brilliant!!!!! Thoroughly enjoyed it!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Thanks RV!!!
  • SD
    S D.
    29 September 2018 @ 17:58
    I would like to know if Druckenmiller thinks that monetary system is now so discredited, and the stock markets are so discredited by the algos, that actually space has been created for the emergence of a new form of markets. It's like Trump. It's not realistic to think things are going back to the way they were before. Something new is going to emerge and it's important that people acknowledge this to allow positive rather than negative evolution. It's refreshing to see such an honest and blunt take on the central banks, for example.
  • DV
    Dimitri V.
    29 September 2018 @ 17:47
    Raoul, best interview yet. Realvision is the gift that keeps on giving
  • RM
    R M.
    29 September 2018 @ 17:45
    Excellent! Thank you!
  • Sv
    Sid v.
    29 September 2018 @ 17:18
    Seems like a good man. It is nice to see such an important man as a down to earth, thoughtful, good man.
  • dm
    dan m.
    29 September 2018 @ 16:58
    Idiot savants and their lefty wives......
  • RK
    Richard K.
    29 September 2018 @ 16:18
    How bout getting an interview with Paul Tudor Jones!
  • SR
    Steve R.
    29 September 2018 @ 08:39
    Fantastic! I just kept nodding my head in constant agreement throughout this entire interview. In my own thinking and the way I view things I share so so much in common with the way Stanley thinks, the way he operates, the way he addresses issues, and what he believes in. Its almost like meeting myself - but without his successful track record! And that's not meant to be in a boastful way, it's a testament to how much I have progressed personally and how much I've learned myself over the past 5 years, and much, it not most, of that has been through RV content. Ray Dalio next please! :-)
    • us
      ujjwal s.
      29 September 2018 @ 14:26
      Thanks Steve for sharing your ideas and philosophy. I am not from financial and economic background and have mostly learn't from articles, books and simply listening to youtube. Do you have recommendation on books, journals etc. that I could follow to enrich my insight into inner working of money and debt and money policy by central banks.
  • DD
    Daniel D.
    29 September 2018 @ 13:39
    Wow! Two very smart dignified gentlemen having a very insightful conversation. Thank you, thank you.
  • us
    ujjwal s.
    29 September 2018 @ 12:45
    Great work Realvision, please see if we can have SEC and central bankers not just from US but also from other important economic areas could participate on this great knowledge sharing.
  • DX
    Dominus X.
    29 September 2018 @ 12:43
  • WG