Carnivals and Links, Week of November 9

Carnivals and featured links for the week.

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Gold Funds or Physical Metal?

One pays a dividend, has enterprise value, and has the potential for growth. One is a piece of metal long accepted as a store of value. Which one do you invest in: gold (or silver) mining stocks, or gold (or silver!) itself?

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Carnivals and Links, Week of October 28

A collection of links and carnival hosts for the week.

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Generation Y Surprises: Millennial Investors Reacted With More Equities

Ready for a Generation Y surprise? From U.S. News and World Report comes this report (using a Scottrade study) about the attitudes of Generation Y investors mid (post?) recession. Yes, instead of running scared from ticker symbols to the safety of buried backyard treasure, Generation Y is taking the recession in stride- even increasing their investments despite the plunge.

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Carnivals, Week of October 5

The Money Hacks carnival for the week hosted a DQYDJ article. Check it out!

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Carnivals and Links, Week of September 28

A collection of carnivals and links from the week of September 28.

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Featured Links and Carnivals, Week of September 21

Carnivals and awesome links for the week starting September 21.

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Retirement Saving is Not Gambling

A few years back my cousin visited me while I was still in school. Since he had never been to Vegas, my roommate and I decided to take him there... as soon as he landed in Los Angeles. Hilarity ensued... and nothing was learned at all about retirement saving except how not to approach it.

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Carnivals and Links, Week of September 13

Carnivals and posts for your required reading list.

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The Laffer Curve: Why Increasing Tax Rates Don't Always Increase Revenues

When the United States, and even the individual states find themselves in turbulent financial times, a commonly repeated theme they tend to repeat is that taxes need to be increased in order to shore up revenues. When states and countries find themselves with budget gaps, instead of trimming programs (so called 'belt-tightening' in the private population) they tend to attempt to keep the same level of programs by increasing the tax rate. Is this practice sustainable?

I will write this article in two pieces. First, in this article, I will cover the theoretical aspects of why this is not automatically true. In the next article I will give you some empirical data which you can examine and either agree or disagree with me. Let's begin.

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