Prof G Markets: The Broken IPO Market, Disney’s Parks Investment, and Buying FTX Bankruptcy Claims

This week on Prof G Markets, Scott reflects on the results of the latest tech IPOs and questions if the public markets are in structural decline. He then shares his thoughts on Disney’s $60 billion investment in its parks and cruises business. Scott also discusses the latest family drama in the FTX saga, and explains how he plans to make money off of the company’s bankruptcy claims.

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Prof G Markets: First Time Founders with Ed Elson — ft. Eli Wachs of Footprint

This week on Prof G Markets, we premier a new segment: Ed interviews founders to gain insight into the startup market and the experience of founding a company, then Scott then shares his thoughts on the given company’s business model and offers advice to the founder. First up in the hot seat: Eli Wachs, founder of data security company Footprint. Follow Eli on Twitter, @EliWachs.

Prof G Markets: How Scott Manages His Money

In a sweeping conversation, Scott shares the source of his anxieties around money, how he thinks about money and marriage, his approach to spending, and his financial plan for his death. Finally, he answers one big question: is wealth worth the work?

Prof G Markets: Twitter’s Rebrand to X, Mattel’s IP Playbook, and What’s Next for Snap

This week on Prof G Markets, Scott shares his thoughts on Twitter rebranding as “X,” and takes us through some of the best and worst branding moves in corporate history. He then takes a look at Mattel’s media strategy on the heels of Barbie’s blockbusting performance at the box office. Finally, he makes a prediction about where Snap is headed given continued weakness in the digital ad market.

Prof G Markets: Carvana and Corporate Governance, Hollywood vs. Microsoft, and Oddity’s IPO

This week on Prof G Markets, Scott shares his thoughts on Carvana’s questionable governance in light of its recent debt restructuring. He then explains why Hollywood writers and actors should be picketing outside of Microsoft instead of the studios. Scott also discusses the successful public debut of Oddity, a beauty AI company, and why he tends to hold onto stocks for at least a year, even if they seem like momentum trades.