It's so easy to reduce Behavioral Finance to a bottomless list of biases. As with many aspects of the financial industry, we get way too focused on labeling things instead of understanding them. A recent article from Behavioral Scientist pointed out the limitations of defining Behavioral Economics (which I tend to use interchangeably with "Behavioral Finance" because as far as I'm concerned they're the same thing) as a series of fallacies.
My family and I are on Spring Break this week in Sicily. We decided to go full immersion and rented a house in a small town outside of Palermo. We travelled via Munich and had a couple days there to explore before heading to Italy. As I had hoped and expected, we're learning so much about new people and places. At the same time, we're learning a great deal about ourselves as well as the universality of the human condition.
I was honored to receive the Mike Epstein award last week in New York from the MTA Educational Foundation. This is an award given "for support of the MTAEF mission, and being an outstanding advocate of Technical Analysis."