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te noir of the NASD." To his credit, Anuff explores the cliquish culture of veteran traders and explains plenty of insider babble from the Nasdaq exchange.
Yet the book's tone wavers between deliberate cynicism and paranoid delusion, which may be faithful to day-trading psychology but can make the narrative seem contrived.
When Joel’s not working at North Greenville University, just minutes down the road from Dill’s home that he shares with his son and wife, Dee Dee, the two are singing at church, attending Lion’s Club and Greenville County Council meetings, where Dill has been a member since the mid-90s, and enjoying their favorite treat: cake.
“He is a perfect son, and he’s just a blessing to be with every day,” Dill said stretched out on an office chair in his living room next to Joel, now 42, and Dee Dee. ”Eleven years later, since the births of his two daughters, Dill was ecstatic when his wife had their first baby boy.
In the spring of 1999, I graduated from college, voluntarily made myself unemployed and lived the author's life.
Reading the first three chapters of the book was like reading my biography this past year and I found myself grinning like an idiot at the boneheaded things we both did.
Anuff peppers his real-time vignettes with reportage on the evolution of day trading, revisiting the scene of killer Mark O.
Barton, whose rampage through the Atlanta offices of All-Tech Investment Group put day trading on the national radar screen, and harking back to legendary traders like Harvey Houtkin, "b?
During campaign seasons, Joel is the first to knock on a door and tell constituents who his dad is.“I think a lot of people voted for Joel when I ran for school board and County Council. "Being with him and being loved by him, it's made me a better person. Humble about himself, Dill brags continuously about Joel. He recalls when Larry Woods of CNN took Joel under his wing and the time Joel visited the White House and ate lunch with actress Pearl Bailey."Joey is such a personable little harm," Woods told for a Aug. "He's kind of everybody's child."Joel's also met former Gov. Dill's family has grown from three to 10 grandchildren and almost nine great-grandchildren, with the help of his wife's three boys from a previous marriage. He’s got the experience as the way it was handled back then and the way it was handled today," Dee Dee said. Not many get the experience that broad of the spectrum.”But it's been having Joel around, Dill said, that has made him that much better of a father and grandfather. All the fathers stayed in the waiting room, and you didn’t know if it was going to be a boy or girl.”But he didn’t anticipate his third child with Gail, who died of breast cancer, would be one of the single greatest joys of his life, a feeling so strong the 72-year-old father is moved to tears.“And the doctor delivered Joel down at Greer, said, ‘You, uh, you don’t need to see him, you don’t need to take him home.’”Instead, the doctor said, Joel, who was born with Down syndrome, could be taken to a state-run home for children with disabilities. The best thing to do is don't ever treat them as if they are different than any anybody else, because really Joel’s normal, there’s something wrong with me.” It’s not hard to miss Joel at County Council meetings, or the bond he and his dad have built through the years.Joel is always the first to stand for the Pledge of Allegiance, he’s the go-to to sing “Happy Birthday” to fellow council members and he watches his dad’s hand like a hawk, ready to raise his alongside to vote.When Anuff concludes by renouncing day trading and its dumb money for a real life, one feels as though the persona of the mercenary, bug-eyed trader has been a bit of a swindle.(Apr.) Copyright 2000 Reed Business Information, Inc.
Anuff, who created the edgy humor site and racked up a six-figure trading account when he made an early killing on e Bay stock, takes us through the rhythms of the Nasdaq trading day as experienced from his San Francisco loft.