You know, seems like it might be interesting to talk about.
Which is another way of saying, it thinks it might not be a mistake.
Because in addition to “unemployed,” he can also now call himself “whistleblower.”
Billy Walters has a bone to pick with the FBI.
It’s just so much harder for it to trace that way, it says.
Peter Nygard has found another three-letter acronym he thinks Louis Bacon controls.
Jim Comey worked for Bridgewater, so maybe his decision-making isn't bizarre, maybe it's next level perfect.
It's like Headspace, but for insider traders.
So, yeah, you're probably being probed by the Feds right now.
Unfortunately, nobody asked them.
Which seems, y'know, reasonable.
Are you considering committing fraud? Do you plan to discuss your activities over email? Are you unaware of the fact that writing things like, "Nobody will find out" or "I'll leave a garbage bag filled with our ill-gotten gains in the dumpster out back" might help tip off people looking to crack down on crime? If you answered yes to all of the above, this information could actually be of use to you:
There is no denying that Jeffrey Gundlach is a hugely talented man whose IQ would rank among the highest in the world if he ever had it tested. "What's it like having lunch with a genius," he once asked a colleague, who presumably answered, "To be honest, it's giving me an inferiority complex just breathing the same air as you, knowing that your brain is the standard for how intelligence will be measured from now until the end of eternity." Until recently, however, the application of Gundlach's brilliance was largely confined to bond management. According to a new profile by Bloomberg Markets, though, Gundlach's intellectual prowess is just as if not more impressive when it comes to crime solving.