Sunday links: emerging bids

Quote of the day

Michael Santoli, “It’s not often that a major stock market trading in a place first hit a dozen years ago falls apart in a devastating way.”  (Barron’s)

Chart of the day

 Sunday links:  emerging bids

Check out the correlation between Sotheby’s ($BID) and $EEM.  (Finance Trends Matter)

Video of the day

Ray Dalio talks to Charlie Rose.  (Charlie Rose)


Where is the market’s leadership coming from?  (Dynamic Hedge)

Is the Euro driving the S&P 500?  (Global Macro Monitor)

The power of dark inventory.  (FT Alphaville)

Why New York City taxi cab medallions cost a $1 million apiece.  (Felix Salmon)


Save more, worry less about your investments less.  (CNNMoney)

Understanding the “four horsemen” of the stock market.  (Tyler’s Trading)


Apple ($AAPL) is a victim of its own successes.  (The Reformed Broker, UpsideTrader)

What Steve Jobs was still working on.  (TechCrunch)

There are “several ways to win” with ConocoPhillips ($COP).  (Turnkey Analyst)

What does an ATT-less T-Mobile to do?  (Deal Journal)


There’s plenty of math in finance already, what we need is more imagination.  (Big Picture)

Abolish the 30-year fixed rate mortgage.  (Felix Salmon)


Who benefits when you fund lends out securities?  (WSJ)

Do ETF investors require more disclosure and protection?  (Barron’s)

How Pimco manages their target date funds differently.  (NYTimes)

More details on what is going on behind the scenes at the Fairholme Fund.  (Barron’s)


Can Groupon ever live up to its proposed IPO valuation?  (WSJ also Felix Salmon, NetNet)

Another way to play the Groupon IPO.  (The Fly)

When it comes to IPOs the banks are giving investors exactly what they want.  (Interloper)

A bank can’t run an IPO until it gets the mandate.  (Dealbreaker)


Markets are waking up to the risk of emerging markets.  (HistorySquared)

There is little cause for optimism in the case of Europe.  (naked capitalism, ibid)

What do McDonald’s ($MCD) results tell us about the global economy?  (Crackerjack Finance)

It is getting more and more expensive to find a barrel of oil these days.  (Gregor Macdonald)


Analysts are likely to underestimate growth the rest of the year.  (Modeled Behavior, macroblog)

The era of Chinese-led goods deflation is coming to an end.  (NYTimes)

The gap between actual and potential GDP sits at nearly 7%.  (Real Time Economics)

Four countries the US needs to avoid emulating.  (NYTimes)

Rebuilding America

The US needs to invest in its infrastructure.  (WashingtonPost)

America has a healthy obsession with entrepreneurs.  (The Atlantic)

The US needs more ‘disruptive innovation.’  (WashingtonPost)

Earlier on Abnormal Returns

What you missed in our long form Saturday linkfest.  (Abnormal Returns)


A positive review of Nicholas Wapshott’s Keynes Hayek: The Clash that Defined Modern Economics Sunday links:  emerging bids.*  (NYTimes)

New economics books have taken a decidedly dark turn.  (Real Time Economics)

A positive review for Walter Isaacson’s biography of Steve Jobs Sunday links:  emerging bids.*  (NYTimes)

Abnormal Returns is a founding member of the StockTwits Blog Network.

*Amazon affiliate.  You know the drill.

Abnormal Returns is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to If you click on my links and buy anything, even something other than the product advertised, I earn a small commission, yet you don't pay any extra. Thank you for your support.

The information in this blog post represents my own opinions and does not contain a recommendation for any particular security or investment. I or my affiliates may hold positions or other interests in securities mentioned in the Blog, please see my Disclaimer page for my full disclaimer.

blog comments powered by Disqus
  • Tadas ViskantaAbnormal Returns has over its seven-year life become a fixture in the financial blogosphere. Over thousands of posts we have striven to bring the best of the financial blogosphere to readers. In that time the idea of a “forecast-free investment blog” remains as useful as it did six years ago. More »

  • StockTwits Follow Abnormal Returns on StockTwits Follow Abnormal Returns on Twitter Follow StockTwits on Facebook Subscribe to Abnormal Returns RSS via Email Subscribe to Abnormal Returns RSS
  • Recent Posts

  • Archives

  • Join StockTwits
  • Get Updates!

    100% Privacy. We don't spam.