Dot.Con: How America Lost Its Mind and Money in the Internet Era (Perennial)

Dot.Con: How America Lost Its Mind and Money in the Internet Era (Perennial)

By John Cassidy

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In the tradition of John Kenneth Galbraith's "The Great Crash" comes a revealing history of the Internet stock market boom and bust from "The New Yorker's" economics writer.

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Book Information

Publisher: Harper Perennial.
Publish Date: 05/13/2003
Pages: 416
ISBN-13: 9780060008819
ISBN-10: 0060008814
Language: English

Full Description

The Internet stock bubble wasn't just about goggle-eyed day traderstrying to get rich on the Nasdaq and goateed twenty-five-year-olds playing wannabe Bill Gates. It was also about an America that believed it had discovered the secret of eternal prosperity: it said something about all of us, and what we thought about ourselves, as the twenty-first century dawned. John Cassidy's Dot.con brings this tumultuous episode to life. Moving from the Cold War Pentagon to Silicon Valley to Wall Street and into the homes of millions of Americans, Cassidy tells the story of the great boom and bust in an authoritative and entertaining narrative. Featuring all the iconic figures of the Internet era -- Marc Andreessen, Jeff Bezos, Steve Case, Alan Greenspan, and many others -- and with a new Afterword on the aftermath of the bust, Dot.con is a panoramic and stirring account of human greed and gullibility.

About the Author

John Cassidy, one of the country's leading business journalists, has been a staff writer at the New Yorker for six years, covering economics and finance.

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