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Endnotes

1.Michael Lewis, 1989, Liars Poker: Rising Through the Reckage of Wall Street, W. W. Norton & Company, New York.
2.Randall Smith and Michael Siconolfi, 1991, “Roaring 90s? Here Comes Salomon's $23 Million Man,” The Wall Street Journal, January 7, p. C1.
3.Franklin R. Edwards, 1999, “Hedge Funds and the Collapse of Long-Term Capital Management,” Journal of Economic Perspectives, 13(2), pp. 189–210.
4.Bethany McLean, 1998, “Everybody's Going Hedge Funds,” Fortune, June 8, pp. 177–184.
5.Roger Lowenstein, 2000, When Genius Failed: The Rise and Fall of Long-Term Capital Management, Random House, New York.
6.Franklin Edwards; see note 2.
7.Philippe Jorion, 2000, “Risk Management Lessons from Long-Term Capital Management,” European Financial Management, September, pp. 277–300.
8.Michael Lewis, 1999, “How the EGGHEADS CRACKED,” New York Times Magazine, January 24, p. 6.
9.Michael Siconolfi, Anita Raghavan, and Mitchell Pacelle, 1998, “All Bets Are Off: How the Salesmanship and Brainpower Failed at Long-Term Capital,” The Wall Street Journal, November 16, p. A1.
10.Mitchell Pacelle, Randall Smith, and Anita Raghavan, 1999, “Investors May See 'LTCM, the Sequel,'” The Wall Street Journal, May 20, p. C1.
11.Deborah Lohse, 2001, “Investors Cry Foul as Money Vanishes,” Spokesman Review, October 13, p. A8.
12.Roger Lowenstein, 2000, When Genius Failed: The Rise and Fall of Long-Term Capital Management, Random House, New York.



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