Ok, voting seems to be working right now. 

However, if you voted before a few days ago, your vote may be lost. Try again — you can vote early and you can vote often — but your IP address prevents multiple votes from being counted (the voting software will tells you "It looks like you have already voted. Your vote was not counted." 

Isn’t Technology is wonderful?! Now if we can only get the FEC to understand such technologies.

Ahem: anyway, click below to cast your ballot (indigo finger optional).



The Business Blogging Awards have finished with nominations, and the voting is open.

We have been nominated in the "Best Financial Industry/Investment Blog" (its the 4th category); In early polling, we are in 2nd place.

Get thee over there and cast your vote . . .

Category: Web/Tech

Please use the comments to demonstrate your own ignorance, unfamiliarity with empirical data and lack of respect for scientific knowledge. Be sure to create straw men and argue against things I have neither said nor implied. If you could repeat previously discredited memes or steer the conversation into irrelevant, off topic discussions, it would be appreciated. Lastly, kindly forgo all civility in your discourse . . . you are, after all, anonymous.

4 Responses to “VOTE: Best Financial Industry/Investment Blog”

  1. Devin Reams says:

    You most certainly got my vote, Barry,

  2. john brown says:

    I really hate it when I grow to depend on a website, especially a blog. Just when my day is incomplete without a squidge at the site, it then a) wants my rego, b) wants $$ and/or c) goes away. Before voting for you (which I would do at once if the voting site was up), what perzakly do you expect to do with my loyalty? Are your intentions honourable?

  3. anne says:


    The voting link does not work. But, you have my vote when possible.

  4. milton heath says:


    Do you know of any site that is keeping track of the price increase announcements being made along with quarterly and yearly reports? Seems like more price increases are being mentioned and of course rising materials are being blamed for profit and margin squeezing. Whirpool: raising prices 5% to 10% because it sees “material cost base” going up 7%-8% in 2005. I wonder if the Fed keeps a tab of announced prices increases?