Does Wall Street Rip Off Your Clients?
The Academic Failure to Understand Rebalancing
Success, Luck and Overhauling the Tax System
Should Your Clients Divest from Fossil-Fuel Companies?
”Truthiness,” “Mathiness” and the Costs they Impose on Your Clients’ Assets
Can Accurate Forecasting be Learned?
The Most Dangerous Financial Products
The New Tools to Measure Risk in Your Portfolios
Is the Bond Index Broken?
Can the Free Market Protect Consumers?
Why the Finance Industry is Destroying America’s Economy
Why You Shouldn’t Trust Most Financial Research
Climate Change Lessons for Your Portfolio
Will China's Shadow Banking System be its Ruin?
America's China Codependency
The Price All Investors Pay for Benchmarking
Jeremy Grantham's Favorite Book
Response to Larry Swedroe's Article, "How AQR's New Fund Adds Value"
Martin Wolf on the Financial Crisis: The Fire Next Time
How Risky are Stocks in the Long Run?
What is the risk that equity investments wont turn out as well in the long run as we would like them to? This is obviously a very important question. We are often assured that stock investments will eventually pan out because of mean-reversion. However, mean-reversion in securities prices is ill-defined, oversimplified and little more than a physics metaphor.