Rigged Money by Lee Munson
Beating Wall Street at Its Own Game

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Today's financial landscape and what Wall Street doesn't want you to know

Rigged Money is based on one simple truth: Wall Street needs money from Main Street, not the other way around. The financial industry has convinced the general public that investing across different asset classes is the only way to protect wealth, but this is an outdated rule that no longer applies.

Since asset classes—small caps, large caps, international investments, gold, and bonds—now overlap when it comes to risk and volatility parameters, the diversification effect is gone. That's exactly what Wall Street doesn't want you to know—that the rules of the game have changed.Risk Isn't Constant: Pie charts lie when it comes to accurately describing the risk of stocks and bondsDividends Are No Silver Bullet: They are designed to entice investors rather than to increase a company's value or your net worthBuy and Hold is Dead: The financial world (and all the companies and securities in it) moves too quickly and is changing too often for this theory to hold true todayGold Is Not an Investment: Gold is today's currency of fear, and this fear is driven by escalating government debt

An unflinching look at this new financial world, Lee Munson's Rigged Money arms today's investors with the simple, smart, and clear advice needed to level the playing field.


About Lee Munson

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Lee Munson worked as a speculative traderduring the dot-com boom and bust until he had an epiphany and began to question everything about his approach to investments. Realizing that Wall Street is a game that isn't always played to give investors a fair chance at winning, Munson went on to form an asset management firm, Portfolio LLC, in New Mexico that is ranked as one of the fastest growing firms in the country. A frequent guest on CNBC's The Kudlow Report, he is a contributor for TheStreet.com and is quoted in numerous financial publications such as the Wall Street Journal, SmartMoney, and the Kiplinger Report.
Published November 1, 2011 by Wiley. 204 pages
Genres: Business & Economics, Professional & Technical. Non-fiction

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