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, March 5th, 2011. The description is as it reads in the relevant linkfest.

  1. What one TAA model is saying.  (MarketSci Blog)
  2. Buffett vs. Lampert:  a tale of two investor letters.  (Jeff Matthews)
  3. Some lessons learned when it comes to managing other people’s money.  (The Minimalist Trader)
  4. How to think about the percentage of stocks above their 200 moving average as an indicator.  (Dragonfly Capital)
  5. Uh oh.  “Sheepish bulls” are getting back into the stock market.  (WSJ)
  6. Rob Hanna, “A theme I have found in my research is that persistent uptrends rarely end abruptly.”  (Quantifiable Edges)
  7. Putting the matter of P/E ratios into perspective.  (Derek Hernquist)
  8. Debunking the five-second rule.  (NYTimes)
  9. Deep thoughts from Ray Dalio.  (Pragmatic Capitalism)
  10. What neuroscience tells us about the “steps to mastery.”  (SMB Training)

We also had a handful of items on Abnormal Returns this week:

  1. The power of connection in the investment world.  (Abnormal Returns)
  2. ARTV with David Merkel in which we talk Berkshire Hathaway (BRKB) and the dangers of reaching for yield.  (Abnormal Returns)
  3. Taking note of the Ray Dalio appearance on CNBC yesterday.  (Abnormal Returns)
  4. Tactical asset allocation isn’t cool in a bull market, but it is worth reviewing its potential benefits.  (AR Screencast)
  5. Checking in on the state of the bond market.  (AR Screencast)
  6. Jeff Matthews talks about the market, Apple (AAPL), Berkshire Hathaway and Sears Holdings (SHLD).  (Abnormal Returns)
  7. Are falling stock correlations likely to lead to quality stock outperformance? (AR Screencast)

Thanks for checking in with Abnormal Returns. For all the latest you can follow us on StockTwits and Twitter.

This content, which contains security-related opinions and/or information, is provided for informational purposes only and should not be relied upon in any manner as professional advice, or an endorsement of any practices, products or services. There can be no guarantees or assurances that the views expressed here will be applicable for any particular facts or circumstances, and should not be relied upon in any manner. You should consult your own advisers as to legal, business, tax, and other related matters concerning any investment.

The commentary in this “post” (including any related blog, podcasts, videos, and social media) reflects the personal opinions, viewpoints, and analyses of the Ritholtz Wealth Management employees providing such comments, and should not be regarded the views of Ritholtz Wealth Management LLC. or its respective affiliates or as a description of advisory services provided by Ritholtz Wealth Management or performance returns of any Ritholtz Wealth Management Investments client.

References to any securities or digital assets, or performance data, are for illustrative purposes only and do not constitute an investment recommendation or offer to provide investment advisory services. Charts and graphs provided within are for informational purposes solely and should not be relied upon when making any investment decision. Past performance is not indicative of future results. The content speaks only as of the date indicated. Any projections, estimates, forecasts, targets, prospects, and/or opinions expressed in these materials are subject to change without notice and may differ or be contrary to opinions expressed by others.

Please see disclosures here.

Please see the Terms & Conditions page for a full disclaimer.