The past week was full of Federal Reserve speeches, which, yeah, I wouldn’t blame you one bit if you tuned them out completely. But I listen to what they say,
I like music, but it’s probably more accurate to say that I like songs. The difference is obvious when my wife and I roll down the street listening to the
Last week, I introduced you to the concept of home-country bias – a phenomenon that routinely leads investors to over-allocate to domestic stocks. Americans prefer to invest in U.S. stocks
I’ve been writing a lot about what I see as the mega trend right now… and what will make this economic winter season different from the 1930s. We’re not just
I’m a big fan of using Uber in lieu of a traditional taxi when I travel, but I had a peculiar experience recently in Lima, Peru. If you’ve read some
If you’ve read my work for a while, you know that I have a lot of respect for my grandfather. He’s actually the reason I got into the financial world.
Call it patriotic… call it lazy… but most people stick close to home when it comes to investing. This so-called home country bias is a phenomenon too big to ignore.
The telephone is one classic example. The fax machine, helium, and gasoline are others. Even the Internet’s usefulness was underestimated when it was first developed. Such advances happened on a
We’ve not seen this level of political polarization since the Civil War. And it’s not unique to the U.S. It’s happening around the world… a backlash against globalization. The red
Andreas Georgiou can’t catch a break. The Greek statistician moved back to his home country in 2010, at age 50, to help right the financial ship. He left Washington, where