Welcome to the April 6, 2008 edition of Corporate Vigilance presenting an array of opinions, instruction, and helpful information as it relates to business and personal finance.
Charles H. Green presents Bear Stearns, Enron, and Some Confusion About Trust posted at Trust Matters, saying, "When CEOs like Bear Sterns' are either such flagrant liars, or so incompetent that they tell you everything is fine days before their company goes, effectively, bankrupt, can there be enough corporate vigilance?"
Anya Portnik presents The Sales Apprentice 2008: Sales training tips from the hit TV show, Part I posted at Gavin Ingham.
Praveen presents My Simple Trading System: Coke Replaces Sweetener in Mexico posted at My Simple Trading System.
Leon Gettler presents Another horror week for KPMG posted at Sox First, saying, "A horror week for KPMG with the US Government pushing to re-open the tax shelter case, the firm paying $80 million as part of a settlement over accounting fraud at Xerox and then being accused of Enron-style accounting tricks and failed subprime lender New Century Financial."
Joshua Carraway presents How important is my job appraisal and how does it affect my career? posted at SpencersGame.com.
Anya Portnik presents Counter Culture, motivation strategies from Solutions the magazine for Sagecover members posted at Gavin Ingham.
Larry Russell presents Objective Personal Finance Answers Are Hard to Find posted at THE SKILLED INVESTOR Blog.
CMOE presents Communication, Delegation, and Instruction: Communicating With A Future Leader At Midnight posted at Teamwork.
Jim presents The ginsu knife of sales letters posted at Jim Logan, saying, "There’s a lot of talk about Web 2.0 and how today’s Internet savvy surfer needs to be treated and communicated with different that their Web 1.0 brethren. The same applies to direct mail and copywriting."
Raymond presents How To Get Your Free FICO Credit Score posted at Money Blue Book.
Leon Gettler presents Who's to blame for Bear Stearns? It's the media's fault posted at Sox First, saying, "Who is to blame for the Bear Stearns collapse? Bear Stearns president and CEO Alan Schwartz has blamed it on the media. As with Enron and Countrywide, the Bear Stearns blame game is like that. Everyone else's fault except their own."
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