Ritholtz's Reads

It's October, So Here Are Some Nightmares

Here are your morning reads.

The weekend is here! Pour yourself a mug of Major Dickason's coffee, grab a comfy seat in front of the fire, and get ready for our long-form weekend reads:

  • Sheila Bair Called the Financial Crisis. Here’s Her New Nightmare. (Bloomberg)
  • Blowout: Four years after his indictment, one of the only people prosecuted for the Deepwater Horizon explosion tells his side of the story. (Texas Monthly)
  • The man who brought you Brexit (Guardian)
  • The Car-Emissions Sleuth Who’s Costing Chrysler $5 Billion (Bloombergsee also Inside the Lab That Exposed VW’s Emissions Scheme (Bloomberg)
  • Europeans don’t have true citizenship. They have a second-class status dating back to Ancient Rome (Quartz)
  • A Nonlinear History of Time Travel (Nautilus)
  • Two huge interactive articles:
    The Cobalt Pipeline: Tracing the path from deadly hand-dug mines in Congo to consumers’ phones and laptops (Washington Post)
    Penn Station Reborn: Decades ago, New York lost one of its grand entryways. What if a new one were hiding in plain sight? (New York Times)
  • Epidemics of Insanity: Euripides, Mao, and Qutb: How Virulent Contagions of Political Fanaticism Spread Across the Globe (Tablet)
  • An Organic Chicken Farm in Georgia Has Become an Endless Buffet for Bald Eagles (Audubon)
  • The Sorcerer of Jazz (NY Review of Books)
barry101

Source: Telegraph

Be sure to check out our Masters in Business interview this weekend with Chris Ventresca, co-head of global mergers and acquisitions at JPMorgan, and Elizabeth Myers, global head of equity capital markets.

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:
    Stacey Shick at sshick@bloomberg.net

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