" Bullshift recognizes the damaging potential of overconfidence for our financial lives and gives practical tips on how to overcome it. "
Daniel Crosby, New York Times
Listen to the latest podcast.
..standing up today
Ep.6 Rodrigo Gordillo
Our guest this week is Rodrigo Gordillo, who is the Managing Partner at Resolve Asset Management. He’s an out of the box thinker who has a unique perspective on risk, asset allocation, and portfolio construction dogma.
Ep.5 Tim Huver
Tim Huver is a senior Canadian executive at Vanguard, is one of the world’s leading asset management firms. Hear Tim’s takes on product costs, client expectations, the framing of value propositions, and more.
Ep.4 Michelle Shriver
Michelle Schriver is this week’s guest. She’s a senior journalist with Newcom Media, the people who publish both Investment Executive & Advisor’s Edge – two premier publications in the wealth management space. As a result of her unique position as a person who writes expressly for financial professionals, Michelle’s perspective on the industry is delightful. She values the tole of advisors, but is simultaneously mindful of their limitations. For once, the interviewer gets to be the interviewee.
Ep.3 David lewis
David Lewis is a renowned behavioural economics expert and industry consultant. John asks him about common financial industry biases and how our attitudes sometimes get the best of us. Did you know people feel the pain of loss twice as acutely as the joy of a gain? Have you ever heard of Ignaz Semmelweis?
Ep. 2 - Rev. Michael Coren
Michael Coren, is a prominent Christian writer, media personality and thought leader. In the holiday-themed episode, John and Michael delve into questions of proper professionalism, ethical disclosure and some of the bigger challenges the world faces as we come to terms with making do with less.
Ep. 1 - Prasad Ramani
In the pilot episode of Bullshift, John speaks with Prasad Ramani, CEO of Syntoniq, a software company that helps people probe their financial biases and behaviours. They touch on how being biased is a bi-product of being human and how people are often better able to see biases in others than in themselves.