Jaime Rogozinski founded WallStreetBets in 2012--a large online community which yields a commanding presence in the world of finance. It has been featured in Wall Street Journal's MarketWatch as well as Bloomberg, CNBC, Money Magazine, Forbes, Vice, Business Insider and Fortune.
In 2019, WallStreetBets amassed over 800,000 subscribers and more than 3 million monthly unique visitors. He holds a degree in Economics from the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign and is actively involved with tech and startup communities having been a judge for a range of awards including the Entrepreneurs Organization Student Award and Angel Hack, both focused on fostering entrepreneurship.
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Intelligent, reasoned look at how millennials view finance and trading, punctuating the point with some of WSB's greatest hits. It's a great book. I liked it so much that I bought both the Kindle version and the paperback.
It's a sort of memorandum only the creator of such a forum could do justice. And for those who do enjoy trading and finance, you're not forgotten: There's a good bit of theorizing and economics-fun intertwined.
It’s a pleasurable read, a well written guide to a retail investor movement that is shaping the next generation of brokers and financial products.
Phenomenal Read. The authors clear and concise narrative balancing both detailed financial knowledge and a novice’s view of Wall Street offer an enticing view on the very real dangers and rewards of the system. Loved it.
It WallStreetBets, Rogozinski explores the subculture of this subreddit with an anthropologists flair for making the alien seem familiar. At the same time, he deftly avoids the gender studies professor's disdain for fact, overuse of self-justifying inaccessible jargon, and nauseating tautology.
All in all, this was a super fun read that I would recommend to seasoned investors or someone just starting to dip their toe into the market
Deeply Profound. An astonishingly insightful look into the world's foremost investing and trading centered community, accompanied by a prescient reminder of the unsustainability of our current market environment.
It's great. The Jesse Livermore quote, the way the book is structured. The story-telling component in the beginning and the angle. It's really freaking good.
It was a quick read but absolutely gripping. Worth every penny. I loved all the excerpt comments at the end and skipping over describing what FD was.