Displaying all articles tagged:

Felix Salmon

  1. Snagging a Table
    Could OpenTable Be More Open?Felix Salmon thinks it can.
  2. media metamorphoses
    Is It Okay for Reporters to Tweet Things They Don’t Know to Be True?That’s a question posed today.
  3. debt ceiling
    Obama Puts Social Security and Medicare Cuts on the TableNo more sacred cows in the budget deal.
  4. bankers delight
    UBS May Leave Stamford for ManhattanIt will make the 22-year-olds happy.
  5. goldmanfellas
    With Facebook Deal, Goldman Sachs Now Able to Get Clients to ‘Shaft Themselves’It was very pesky when they had to convince clients they wanted to be shafted.
  6. bad bank!
    Banks to Homeowners: We’re In Ur Houses, Changin’ Ur LockzGiving new meaning to the term “bank robbers.”
  7. transit
    Evil Bike Salmon Ruining the Roads for Reuters’ Felix Salmon (No Relation)“Evil bike salmon” have reached “pandemic proportions” on New York City streets.
  8. web wedgies
    Financial Bloggers Felix Salmon and Henry Blodget Have a Fight, Make UpA breakdown of an online argument between two titans.
  9. oh we'll go there
    This Is Out of LineVikram Pandit is not fat, he is just full-figured.
  10. in other news
    DealBook’s Andrew Ross Sorkin vs. DealBreaker’s John CarneyPlus a bonus round with Felix Salmon of ‘Portfolio.’ It’s a finance-nerd rumble!
  11. white men with money
    Ben Stein Takes On Goldman Sachs, Internet Goes for Stein’s SackEr, maybe Ben Stein should stick to giving models math quizzes? After his op-ed on Goldman Sachs appeared in Times yesterday, his colleagues in economics seem rather determined to push him off the playground. In the piece, which appeared on the front page of the business section, Stein dismissed a report from current Wall Street golden child Goldman Sachs, in which Goldman economist Jan Hatzius postulates the subprime mess will affect lending so much, home prices will drop by 15 percent, making way for the economy to stagnate, if not completely collapse. Stein’s argument was that this is unlikely to happen, because the Fed would step in and give lenders liquidity. Then he took his skepticism one step further, alleging that Hatzius, guided by the “invisible government of Goldman,” was “selling fear” in order to promote the bank’s trading policies, which include collaterized mortgage obligations, and that they should probably be investigated for less-than-sterling conduct. In response, the Internet went bananas.