Why Stocks Are at a ‘Permanently High Plateau’
There are some serious factors that are driving today’s all-time highs.
Milevsky’s ‘The 7 Most Important Equations’: Book Review
Let me deal with the necessary disclaimers first: I am a huge fan of Moshe Milevsky, a prolific author and my colleague at Research magazine. That said, Professor Milevsky’s new book is a terrific read.
Milevsky: What Is Your Financial Legacy – Today?
In the beginning, life insurance was perceived as just another gamble, or a game of chance, involving three parties.
Milevsky’s ‘7 Most Important Equations’ on Retirement Offers 7 Crucial Ideas for Advisors
Moshe Milevsky, whose new book will be released in June, has become a rock star on the advisor lecture circuit. Why?
John Maynard Keynes: Top Money Manager? Columnist’s Opinion Brews Controversy
Wall Street Journal columnist Jason Zweig creates weekend stir over legendary economist’s investment record.
Milevsky: What Is a Proper Spending Rate in Retirement?
Professor Irving Fisher, whose reputation as a great economic scholar was shattered by the Great Depression, developed a unique equation to predict one's spending rate in retirement.
Top 10 Terrible Predictions About Economy
On 11/11/11, while the world still exists despite some predictions otherwise, a review by AdvisorOne of 10 terrible predictions about the markets and the economy.
My Lunch with Professor Menahem Yaari
Menahem Yaari is an emeritus professor of economics at Hebrew University of Jerusalem and past president of the Israeli Academy of Sciences. He retired from active teaching over a decade ago, but continues to lecture widely and address scholarly conferences around the world. Amongst his many accomplishments and honors, he...
Finding Value in a Loser’s Game
As John Kenneth Galbraith famously pointed out, we have two classes of forecasters: those who don’t know and those who don’t know they don’t know.
The Perils of Prognostication
Strategists from most Wall Street experts predicted 10-12% market growth for 2011 while only two called for minor declines.