Diary of a Very Bad Year: Confessions of an Anonymous Hedge Fund Manager
(Depends on publisher)
"n + 1" Magazine, a New York literary magazine, presents a profoundly candid and captivating insider account of the economic crisis from an anonymous hedge fund manager.
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What We're Saying
Here's a list we missed late last month. Though the post is rather cryptically titled Hellhound Bites Citigroup, Schwarzman Finds Gold Mine: Top Business Books, Bloomberg's James Pressley explains exactly why they put the list together: With so many business books being published each month, we’re often asked for recommendations. Here are 30 of our favorite hardbacks published this year. READ FULL DESCRIPTION
➻ Inc. has posted your business horoscope for August. I am apparently "going to experience a jolt in the coming week when a valued worker takes a sudden leave. READ FULL DESCRIPTION
Diary of a Very Bad Year: Confessions of an Anonymous Hedge Fund Manager by n+1, Keith Gessen & Anonymous Hedge Fund Manager, Harper Perennial, 260 pages, $14. 99, Paperback, June 2010, ISBN 9780061965302 Keith Gessen is the founder of n+1, a mostly literary magazine out of New York City, and the author of All the Sad Young Literary Men, which, as you can probably gather from the title, is also thoroughly literary. So, how is it that he has now penned one of the most fascinating books to date on the recent calamity on Wall Street? READ FULL DESCRIPTION
"Diary of a Very Bad Year is a rarity: a book on modern finance that's both extraordinarily thoughtful and enormously entertaining."
-- James Surowiecki, author of The Wisdom of Crowds
"A great read. . . . HFM offers a brilliant financial professional's view of the economic situation in real time, from September 2007, when problems in financial markets began to surface, until late summer 2009."
"n+1 is the rightful heir to Partisan Review and the New York Review of Books. It is rigorous, curious and provocative."
-- Malcolm Gladwell
A profoundly candid and captivating account of the economic crisis and subprime mortgage collapse, from an anonymous hedge fund manager, as told to the editors of New York literary magazine n+1.