Nat Worden is a Vice President with GoodWorks Insurance, a full-service insurance brokerage and financial services firm serving New England, New York and beyond with offices throughout Connecticut and Massachusetts. Nat was previously employed as an investment professional with Clear Harbor Asset Management after working at Dow Jones & Co. as a financial journalist covering media and technology for The Wall Street Journal and Dow Jones Newswires. Before that, he spent five years at TheStreet covering the Federal Reserve, the stock market, hedge fund activists, private equity, media, technology and other sectors. Nat's reporting and writing has also appeared in news outlets such as The New York Times, CNN Money, SmartMoney, Newsday and Venture Capital Journal, and he has been a guest on CNBC and National Public Radio. In 2008, he won a New York Press Club Award for a series investigating the financial dealings of major presidential candidates,. Nat graduated from Colorado College in 1999 before receiving a Master's degree in Journalism and Business and Economics from New York University. He completed an internship at the National Journalism Center in Washington, DC and worked at Forrester Research, a technology-oriented market research firm in Cambridge, Mass.
Nat Worden doesn't care for investment products that offer investors a 'socially responsible' investment strategy.
Cutting out the middle-man will ultimately lead to a more direct connection between audiences and creators and more quality content.
End-of-year charitable giving should include these nonprofit sources of great journalism.
Given the low tax rates Americans are enjoying now, tax hikes have long seemed inevitable.
Watch for a public tussle between the activist investor and Reed Hastings over the future of Netflix.
The reaction to Google's recent earnings release shows Wall Street's expectations for mobile advertising were too high.
The former GE chairman has been doing a lot of talking since last week's tweet but little explaining.
The former GE chairman's sound and fury signifies nothing.
As more people get information from the Internet, the power of the companies controlling the broadband pipes grows.
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