Tuesday links: orphan ETFs

10Oct06

As always we are interested in hearing your questions and comments on the linkfest of any of our other posts.

Ticker Sense on the divergence between stock prices and sentiment.

Barry Ritholtz at the Big Picture is on the case of the anomalous BLS employment release. As is Menzie Chinn at Econbrowser who compares current employment trends to the most recent prior expansion.

David Andrew Taylor at dismally.com is focusing on personal income and consumptoin to get a better picture on the economy.

James Picerno at the Capital Spectator thinks we should not be complacent about consumption spending.

Brett Steenbarger at TraderFeed on conducting due diligence on your own portfolio management process.

Adam Warner at the Daily Options Report adds to the discussion on whether there are too many investment blogs.

Larry Nusbaum at Millionaire Now! likes reading other writer’s investment rules as much as we do.

Paul Kedrosky at Infectious Greed is surprised that this story on potential private equity “club deal” collusion did not garner the attention of the Feds earlier.

Roger Ehrenberg at Information Arbitrage on the bad idea that is direct investment by pension funds in private equity deals.

DealBook nicely summarizes the debate over whether Google (GOOG) is buying a whole bunch of copyright infringement lawsuits with their purchase of YouTube.

Jen Ryan at TheStreet.com on whether the flood of new ETFs will create “orphan ETFs.”

Random Roger looks at some of the details involved in managing an all-ETF portfolio.

Mark Hulbert at Marketwatch.com on why fund companies have such a strong effect on mutual fund performance.

Steve Levine in the Wall Street Journal on the return of oil and gas partnerships.

Yaser Anwar at ETF Trends on the new oil sands ETF.

James Surowiecki in the New Yorker on the (annoying) battle between Blue-ray and HD DVD for next gen DVD supremacy.

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