Ritholtz's Reads

Ritholtz's Reads: Dumped by Wal-Mart

Here are your Tuesday reads.

From the wild and woolly weirdness that that is Portland, Oregon, my morning hotel reads:

  • The March Madness Theory of Investing (Bloomberg View)
  • How To Be Wrong As An Investor (A Wealth of Common Sense), see also Don’t Make Important Decisions Late in the Day (Harvard Business Review)
  • Dalio, Bridgewater, and Asset Management’s Succession Quandary (Chief Investment Officer)
  • The search for the value of pi (The Conversation), see also The Do’s and Don’ts of Trusting Science (Bloomberg View)
  • What Happens When Walmart Dumps You: The first knock on the retail giant was that it gutted the mom-and-pop businesses of small-town America. So what happens to those towns when it decides to leave? (Daily Beast)
  • Explaining Rage: A Q&A with R. Douglas Fields (Scientific American), see also These Are The Phrases Each GOP Candidate Repeats Most (FiveThirtyEight)
  • Back From the Dead: Interest-Rate Hikes Are Getting Priced in Again (WSJ)
  • Handicapping the five potential nominees to fill the Scalia seat (SCOTUSblog), but see Posner: The Supreme Court is a political court (Washington Post)
  • This Man Ate Every Slice of Pizza in Manhattan (Munchies)
  • Why, Exactly, Is Trump Driving Conservatives So Crazy? (New York Magazine), see also The Week the Republican Party Melted Down (Bloomberg)

Super Two-sday

3.15.2

Source: WSJ

This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.

    To contact the author of this story:
    Barry Ritholtz at britholtz3@bloomberg.net

    To contact the editor responsible for this story:
    Zara Kessler at zkessler@bloomberg.net

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