My morning reads:

• Fading Bull (Wealth Management)
• Bubbles: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bond (It’s Not That Simple)
• Fannie Shares Seen as Worthless Surging in Disconnect (Bloomberg)
• On Dilbert, Nobel Economists, And Beard Statistics… (Economists Do It With Models)
• Monetary policy and US inequality, again (FT Alphavillesee also  The Fed and Inequality (Economix)
• IMF ‘to admit mistakes’ in handling Greek debt crisis and bailout (theguardian)
• “The Journalist’s New Escape Plan: Start-Ups” (and Bloomberg goes VC) (Climateer Investing)
• What Happens to Donated Cars? (priceonomics)
• Why Didn’t the SEC Catch Madoff? It Might Have Been Policy Not To (Taibblog)
• Remember All Those Passwords? No Need (NYT)

What are you reading?


SEC Ready to Curb Money Funds
Source: WSJ

Category: Financial Press

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.

7 Responses to “10 Thursday AM Reads”

  1. Moss says:

    Speaking of bubbles… One of the most spectacular I have seen.

  2. VennData says:

    “…Gays and lesbians first ones to be thrown under a bus for political expediency…”

    Gay rights activists want politicians barred from Pride Parade

    This is a great idea. I have a better one, target GOP speeches, GOP parades, and GOP politicans you idiots.

  3. willid3 says:

    hm…not surprised the SEC wasn’t doing its job its only interested in helping wall street, investors are on their own.

  4. willid3 says:

    hm…the ever popular explanation of why manufacturing wont safe us.

    which is pretty much true. companies learned how to replace as many jobs as they could with automation. the problem is we dont have any jobs that can replace them. service jobs dont pay any where near a middle class (as we had it) wage. and since 99% of consumers are employees, it make it even harder on business who sell any thing, as their customers are stressed just making ends meet, or their customers are stressed by the same (at some even companies that sell to other companies end selling to a company that does).

  5. theexpertisin says:

    I am re-reading, circa 2000, DEVIL TAKE THE HINDMOST by Edmund Chancellor, which is a great book on financial speculation and excess.

    Next on tap, Henry Adams’ classic THE WAR OF 1812. Adams was the great- grandson of John Adams.

    I am avoiding current blunders ad scandals by visiting old ones.