Top clicks this week on Abnormal Returns

Thanks for checking in with us this weekend.  Here are the items our readers clicked most frequently on Abnormal Returns for the week ended Saturday, January 26th, 2013. The description reads as it does in the relevant linkfest:

  1. Ray Dalio on where cash will go in 2013.  (Market Folly)
  2. What is middle class in Manhattan?  (NYTimes)
  3. Howard’s nine lessons for investing.  (Howard Lindzon)
  4. Five reasons to be cautious on equities.  (Sober Look)
  5. A look at overbought and oversold markets.  (Global Macro Monitor)
  6. Investors are finally looking past the “fear factory.”  (The Reformed Broker)
  7. The S&P 500 doesn’t get much more overbought than this.  (Bespoke)
  8. The three most likely sources of the next recession.  (Calculated Risk)
  9. Why David Tepper is (still) bullish.   (Market Folly)
  10. Why isn’t technical analysis taken more seriously?  (Phil Pearlman)

What else you may have missed on the site this week:

  1. Don’t get fooled by preparing to fight the last investment war.  (Abnormal Returns)
  2. Apple is STILL a megacap.  (Abnormal Returns)

Thanks for checking in with Abnormal Returns. You can follow us on StockTwits and Twitter.

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 Amazon.com. If you click on my Amazon.com 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.

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  • 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 »

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