Co-Founder, Early Investing
An active investor in more than 80 startups, Adam brings his extensive experience, research, due diligence and industry connections to guide readers through the exciting new investment space known as equity crowdfunding. As a former financial advisor, he also has extensive experience with internet marketing and financial writing. Adam has worked as a consultant for leading web properties with millions of visitors per day. He has built three profitable web businesses. And he now regularly shares his knowledge about investing in startups, cryptocurrency and cannabis in his free daily e-letter, Early Investing.
Articles by Adam Sharp
The Bullish Case for Gold
September 27, 2019
Today we’re entering the world of precious metals and explaining why they’re an important part of every investor’s portfolio.
Mailbag: Silicon Valley Isn’t the Only Place to Find Startup Investments
September 15, 2019
In this week’s Mailbag, the Early Investing team talks Silicon Valley investments and equity crowdfunding portals.
Mailbag: Don’t Take This Wall Street Investing Maxim as Gospel
September 8, 2019
In this week’s Mailbag, the Early Investing team explores investing in new sectors and understanding why the Fed is lowering interest rates.
Are Passive Funds a Threat to the Market?
September 6, 2019
Dr. Michael Burry was the real trader behind The Big Short, and he made a fortune betting against the subprime market. Now he’s warning about passive investing…
Mailbag: How to Tell if Your Startup Is Flourishing
August 25, 2019
This week, the Early Investing team addresses the first thing it notices about a promising startup and how to tell if a startup investment is flourishing.
Mailbag: Three Essential Questions to Ask Startup Founders
August 18, 2019
In this week’s Mailbag, the Early Investing team provides the first three questions they always ask founders and describes how to transfer ownership of startup shares.
GE’s Alleged Fraud: Another Reason to Invest in Startups
August 16, 2019
Today Adam looks at the explosive allegations that General Electric has committed $38 billion in fraud.