Eric Fry

Eric Fry

Formal First Name

Eric Fry is an international finance expert and an award-winning stock picker with a superior record in the markets. He is an international equities specialist and a renowned portfolio manager for nearly two decades, specializing in short-selling and international investment strategies. Today, Eric is the Editor for InvestorPlace, where he pens Fry's Investment Report and The Speculator. He is Oxford Club's resident expert on global investment trends. In his role, he helps members profit from lucrative emerging opportunities by tracking the biggest macroeconomic and geopolitical events unfolding around the globe. He is the Editor of Fry's Pinnacle Portfolio, where he uses his proprietary Pinnacle System to pinpoint stocks and sectors on the brink of explosive movements. He is also a contributor to Energy & Resources Digest, the Club’s free e-letter dedicated to oil, gas, metals and alternative energy investing. In 2016, Eric won the Portfolios with Purpose competition – Wall Street’s most prestigious investment competition – beating 650 of the biggest names in finance with a 12-month return of 150%. His book, International Investing With ADRs: Your Passport to Profits Worldwide, was the first comprehensive guide to investing in foreign companies using ADRs and remains part of the New York Public Library’s Financial Services Collection.

Professional Experience

Academic History


  • Eric is known for his extraordinary long-term track record, which includes numerous “10-bagger” calls.

  • He called  buying Asian stocks during the depths of its late-90s currency crisis, and buying Russian stocks during its debt-currency crisis.

  • He called the buying of commodities in the early 2000s, right before their historic rally into 2007.

  • He called buying stocks in 2015 that would benefit from the Electric Vehicle boom, just when those stocks were gaining big momentum.


  • Eric is known for successfully shorting numerous technology stocks in 2000 and 2001, as those stocks sputtered toward bankruptcy,

  • He predicted that in 2005 and 2006, the housing boom would go bust and drive government mortgage firms Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac into bankruptcy.