The sub-prime crash from the perspectives of the handful of mavericks that not only predicted the crash but realised that they could bizarrely bet against the market with the odds stacked on their side. It also highlights how we prefer the blissful ignorance of the current economic momentum to rational facts. Why is it only in hindsight that giving a $700k mortgage to a $14kpa strawberry picker seems so stupid? What did we learn and change as a result of Enron? We are genetically bound to…
Brilliant. Succinct and compelling. If you don't have a #SIPP (self-invested personal pension) you will rethink and if you have one already you will find a simple strategy to make the most of your retirement income by working with the market rather than trying to beat it. The evidence on how the experts perform and how much their advice will cost you by the time you retire is damming. Furthermore the author has been happy to respond personally to further questions.
Good overview from Tim Hale on why we should all be taking a greater interest in our own money given how poorly the experts perform and pointing you to #SmarterInvesting strategies including sample portfolios.
So you think you are an entrepreneur. See how you match up to Bo Peabody's view of an #entrepreneur. It is a story born in the dot com frenzy that borders on surreal but nonetheless shows you probably need to be both smart and lucky to really hit the big time.
This is about both Food and Business. It is as shocking to learn the lengths big business will go to in order to protect profit as it is enlightening how effective small farmers can be using old school farming methods. It is a lesson in the power that the largest corporations yeild and at the same time inspiring to see how very small food businesses can compete. It certainly inspired both my appetite for non-processed food and educating myself on the food my family eats.