One of the cool things about Amazon is the ability to track what gets purchased when referred from the site. For privacy reasons, I only know what was purchased, not by who — so whoever bought Ginger Lynn’s The Pleasure Hunt video, your secret is safe).
I find it intriguing to see which books were most purchased by TBP readers, in both physical and kindle forms. Note some of the book are from Part I of the list of Apprenticed Investor books.
Not counting Bailout Nation, here are TBP’s most popular books:
Top 15 Most Popular
1. Stock Market Wizards: Interviews with America’s Top Stock Traders
2. How We Know What Isn’t So: The Fallibility of Human Reason in Everyday Life
3. Bull: A History of the Boom and Bust, 1982-2004
4. How I Trade and Invest in Stocks and Bonds
5. The Art of Contrary Thinking
(Tie) 6-7. This Time is Different: Eight Centuries of Financial Folly
6-7. Reminiscences of a Stock Operator
(Tie) 8-9. The Investor’s Anthology; Original Ideas From the Industry’s Greatest Minds
8.-9 The Holy Grail of Macroeconomics: Lessons from Japan’s Great Recession (Koo)
10. The New Market Wizards: Conversations with America’s Top Traders
(Tie) 11-15. Too Big to Fail
11-15. The Winner’s Curse: Paradoxes and Anomalies of Economic Life
11-15. Comeback America: Turning the Country Around and Restoring Fiscal Responsibility
11-15. Business Model Generation: A Handbook for Visionaries, Game Changers, and Challengers
11-15. Drive: The Surprising Truth About What Motivates Us
Standouts on Kindle were Reminiscences of a Stock Operator, followed by New Market Wizards. Every other book was too limited in sales numbers to differentiate.
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.