These Are the Goods


The city’s cost of living was by far the highest among 821 school districts in the state, but its average teacher pay ranked No. 528

By Heather Knight

For funds that hold exotic assets like palladium however, quirks in the underlying market can often lead to more unpredictable patterns

By Carolina Wilson and Luzi-Ann Javier

After 16 years of trading, today is my last day.

By Nathan Vardi

In the great cost migration, nothing is safe

By Rachel Evans

Higher index fund returns do not always equate to higher returns for index fund investors

By David Allison

That fact has to count for something.

By Jesse Livermore

The issue is that it is far easier to memorize a simple catch phrase that looks good retrospectively, than to act on the same advice in the moment.

By Nick Maggiulli

The active fund industry earns 94% of all revenue globally.

By Ben Carlson

As data becomes commoditized, behavioral intelligence becomes a deeper source of competitive advantage.

By Morgan Housel

The events of 2016 contradicted a basic assumption about financial markets.


While they are transparent to experts, to most investors they are effectively opaque magic.

By Dan Egan

Large drawdowns create strong emotional responses even for investors who can, at least on paper, weather them.

By Corey Hoffstein

Iguodala can get “deal flow” because Andreessen vouches for him and because he’s a Golden State Warrior.

By Ira Boudway


Once Woj tweets it, its real.

With Bill Simmons and Kevin Durant

The skin in the the game they have is very cosmetic.

With Russ Roberts and Nassim Taleb

If Money doesn’t make you happy, I’d like to find that out first hand.

With Marc Maron Phil Stutz and Kareem Abdul-Jabbar

On the sell side you’re paid to say yes, on the buy side you’re paid to say no.

With Patrick O’Shaughnessy and Pat Dorsey

Hubris tends to sell, but humility tends to survive.

With Meb Faber and Corey Hoffstein

It’s been the most predictable Fed we’ve ever had.

With Jeremy Schwartz and Jared Dillian


we know what 65 years of 20% average annual compounding does- it turns $100 into $14 million.

By Jeremy Miller