A Message from our CIO

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A Message from our CIO

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June 2020 – Value Invest Interview (Part 2)

Kopernik CIO, David Iben, was recently interviewed by Robert Hunter from Value Invest.

May 2020 – Russell Investments

Kopernik CIO and Lead Portfolio Manager, Dave Iben recently sat down with Russell Investments to discuss the case for investing beyond the U.S. Originally presented at a Russell Investments event for institutional investors.

November 2019 – Value Investing TV

Value Investing TV interviews David Iben, CIO and Lead Portfolio Manager of Kopernik, in Munich, Germany and discuss why is he investing in hydroelectric power station, uranium & gold.

December 2017 – Investec

Investec sits down with David Iben, CIO and Lead Portfolio Manager of Kopernik to discuss why the best time to buy resources is when people don’t like them.

August 2017 – Investec

David Iben, CIO and Lead Portfolio Manager of Kopernik, was part of The Investec Wealth Forum panel: Growth and Value Investing – an investor’s perspective.

New Commentary: Making Plans for Nigel

New Commentary: Making Plans for Nigel

May 2020

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Our CIO, Dave Iben featured on Bloomberg Radio

Our CIO, Dave Iben featured on Bloomberg Radio

May 2020

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Q1 2020 Conference Call

Kopernik Q2 2020 Conference Call

July 16, 2020

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Our Namesake

Mikolaj Kopernik, better known by the Latin spelling, Nicolaus Copernicus, proposed the heliocentric model of the universe in the early 1500s. What interests us is that he trusted his own observations instead of accepting what “everyone” thought to be true. He faced scorn for his “novel and incomprehensible” theses. Though primarily an astronomer, Kopernik also set forth a version of the “quantity theory of money,” a principal concept in economics to the present day. He also formulated a version of Gresham’s Law, predating Gresham.

As independent thinkers, Kopernik Global Investors honors Mikolaj Kopernik in the contemporary investment world. We believe that accomplished investors who trust their own analyses and instincts can generate significant excess returns as a result of market inefficiencies driven by erroneous professional and academic theories and practices.

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