My two-for-Tuesday morning the train WFH reads:

Florida coastal living is reshaped by hurricane housing codes: Many homeowners in Southwest Florida cities find remodeling challenging. ‘People leave and never come back.’ (Wall Street Journal)

What just happened doesn’t tell you what’s going to happen next: There is very little correlation between trailing returns and future returns. (Sam Roe) see more Financial instability wants its money back: Are prices and financial stability fundamentally opposed? (Financial Times Alphaville)

The secret world of MEV, where bots front-run crypto investors for big profits: True believers say crypto is more transparent than traditional money Yet that openness—combined with clunky infrastructure and an absence of regulations—allows crypto trading firms to prey on unsuspecting retail traders with lightning-fast bots. (Forbes)

Can pot be criminalized before Biden leaves office? The largely overlooked second part of Biden’s announcement — a directive to reevaluate pot’s federal status as a Schedule I drug — has the potential to change the future of American marijuana policy. (thirty five) see more The golden age of dispensary design is almost here: As marijuana legalization becomes more widespread, retailers are becoming increasingly serious about their store design and branding. (New York Times)

Companies are being forced to disclose what the job pays. It’s a start. New pay transparency laws will help, but they are still not enough to close the pay gap. (recode)

Office workers in Kyiv hit the CrossFit gym—for arms training: Inside Ukraine’s underground boot camp. (New Republic)

Alex Jones’ perjury at the second Sandy Hook trial cost him $965 million Connecticut jurors have ordered Alex Jones to pay $1 billion in a second Sandy Hook trial — and there could be more. (Vox)

Why Republicans Can Win the Popular Vote But Lose the House: In a possible reversal of recent structural trends, there is a small chance of something we haven’t seen since 1952. (New York Times) see more The most important Attorney General and Secretary of State races to watch: Want to influence state laws and elections? Attorney General or Secretary of State work for you! In the United States, the Attorney General is a state’s top law-enforcement official, and the Secretary of State is the chief election officer in most states. (five thirty eight)

Worthy Professor’s Purpose — Salute to an NYU Legend: Although most people outside the university’s downtown Manhattan campus have never heard of him, Gurland may be the most popular professor in NYU history. According to former students and NYU colleagues I spoke with, he is perhaps the most important teacher of philosophy in the country. (New York Post)

I just learned I only have a few months to live. This is what I mean: “I have been a journalist for over 60 years. So after the doctors delivered the news, I sat down to do what came naturally, if in pain: write this story. (Boston Globe)

Be sure to check out our Masters in Business this week with Tom Rampulla, Managing Director of Vanguard’s Financial Advisory Services division since 2002. He manages businesses that provide investment, services, education and research to more than 1,000 financial advisory firms. $3 trillion in assets.



Big money managers sound more bullish than survey results suggest

Source: Barron’s


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