Before I read this article, I could not imagine a scenario which would lead a company to sue itself. Yes; you read that correctly. Wells Fargo is suing itself in Florida in order to facilitate the foreclosure of a property in which it has multiple liens.
Our article, “Investing in the 79th Element”, is hosted over at Man vs. Debt for the Carnival of Personal Finance! Go check it out, the theme is New Zealand!
Visit Darwin’s Finance for the 212th Edition of the Carnival of Personal Finance! Our article, “Are California IOUs Constitutional?” is a featured article for this week. Keeping with the emotions of the 4th of July, the theme is countries which have declared independence.
Check out this week’s Money Hacks carnival, posted at the Personal Finance Playbook!. Our article, “The Failure of Dollar Cost Averaging” is hosted this week.
The article “If You Don’t Have One… Get One” has been featured in the 211th edition of the Carnival of Personal Finance! Check out the carnival, and the hosting site, Green Panda Treehouse. The theme is a good one too…
“Of Risk and Men”, an article about the state (and the state of the budget) of California, was featured in the 71st edition of the Money Hacks Carnival. Check out the carnival, and the host, The Canadian Finance Blog.
Check out the 210th edition of the Carnival of Personal Finance. They are linking to the article “Eggs and Baskets”. Find it under the category ‘Bald Bull Does Bull Market Investing.’
Carnival of the Capitalists features the article “The Minimum Wage Mistake.” Check out this week’s edition at the CotC site.
My article “A Penny Saved is 1.76366843 Pennies Earned” was included in this week’s Money Hacks Carnival!
Head over to this week’s carnival, hosted at Own the Dollar, and check out the 69th edition of the carnival. The article is located under the heading “Frugality & Saving Money – $10,000 Federal Reserve Note 1914”.
“Bennet Sedacca announced to the world at 10:15 on the morning of March 5, 2008, that venerable Bear Sterns & Co., the nation’s fifth-largest investment bank was in trouble, big trouble.” The first paragraph opens with a bang. Ten days after Sedacca made that call, he was proven right. Bear Sterns was no more. William D. Cohan’s House of Cards: A Tale of Hubris and Wretched Excess on Wall Street, explains how Bear Sterns got there.