These Are the Goods


I asked if they measured the efficacy of the analysts’ historical picks. No. I asked if they measured the accuracy of the analysts’ fundamental estimates. No.

By Leigh Drogen

Curiosity’s treasures are a bitch to extract.

By Mike Dariano

You can’t see the end in advance, nor can I, nor can Druck.

By Josh Brown

As the return period increases, we are witnessing changes in productivity, technology, business organization, and much more.

By Nick Maggiulli

As returns in the markets grew stronger throughout the 80s and into the 90s the savings rates continued to plunge.

By Ben Carlson

Dollar volume in large and small stocks is 245x and 43x greater, respectively, than micro cap.

By Ehren Stanhope

Instead of chasing this rising market upward, individual investors have been backing away from it.

By Jason Zweig

There is compelling evidence that the devices we’ve placed in young people’s hands are having profound effects on their lives—and making them seriously unhappy.

By Jean Twenge

Pay yourself first.

By Sean McLaughlin

Ironically, the proliferation of index funds has made investing more complicated, not less.

By Nir Kaissar

There’s nothing magical about an all-time high that prevents large declines to follow.

By Charlie Bilello

But, here I am, trying to explain during these last nine months or so why the general discount rate of assets has dropped by roughly two percentage points from the 1900 to 1997 average.

By Jeremy Grantham

You can do whatever the heck you want with your money.

By Tadas Viskanta


The power with which we view Facebook and Google and Apple today, imagine all that power wrapped up into one company and that’s what Microsoft was.

With Barry Ritholtz and Rich Barton

Right now, you have no idea who’s adding value.

With Patrick O’Shaughnessy and Leigh Drogen

Everybody rejected our pitch.

With Guy Raz and Jonah Peretti

There’s a lot of champs in prison.

By 30 for 30

Very few athletes are controlling their own Twitter accounts.

With Bill Simmons and Jason Stein


He once said he looked for “a family company run by a third-generation Yale man who spends his afternoons drinking martinis at the club.”

By Diana B. Henriques