Angry-Bear-Blog-Advertising-Reviews-Pricing
Capabilities
  • Desktop Display
    • Brand Integrations
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    • Sponsored Posts
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    • Native Ads
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    • High-Impact (Takeovers, Billboards, Overlays, Sliders, Skins)
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    • Rich Media (Expandable & Non-Expandable)
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  • Desktop Display
  • CPM
  • Web Publisher
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  • Key Differentiator
    Angry Bear 2014 Daily Reckoning Top 50 Angry Bear 2013 made the top third of the top one hundred at the prestigioius Hedge fund site at Insider Monkey Top Anglo Saxon Finance blogs Top 25 Onalytical Indexes in top 30 Inomics top economics blog list Angry Bear 2012, 2013: made it to 21st on the list in popularity and influence this time around at Onalytica Indexes Angry Bear 2011, 2012: Mindful Money posted at Minyanville named Angry Bear among some of the top influential independent financial blogs. Also Business Insider. Angry Bear 2010: In 2010 24/7 Wall St. Journal named Angry Bear among the top twenty independent financial blogs on the net. The Angry Bear www.angrybearblog.com. Half a dozen professionals, including a tax law expert, a historian, PhDs in economics, business consultants and financial professionals provide perspectives on the financial world. Despite their expansive coverage of economic issues, their articles are as deep as their coverage is extensive. Topics include world trade, industrial production, U.S. Government programs, and major regulatory issues. 2010 FINS from The Wall Street Journal named Linda Beale’s ataxingmatter in The Top Five Tax Accounting blogs to read for 2009-2010. Emeritus Contributors to Angry Bear include: Bill McBride, now at his own Calculated Risk, Kash Mansori who now writes sometimes at The Street Light occasionally, Pro Growth Liberal (PGL) now at Econospeak, and Mike Kimel. author of Presimetrics. who still writes for us but less often. In no particular order our current economists and contributors in macro, micro, and finance are Kenneth Thomas, Ken Houghton, Spencer England, Robert Waldmann, Linda Beale (tax and law), Rebecca Wilder (The Wilder View at Economonitors), Steve Roth and Jazzbumpa. Bruce Webb has added his nationally recognized expertise in particular on Social Security.. Beverly Mann writes on Supreme Court proceedings and the political aspects. Mike Halasy and Tom Ealy cover the health industry. Dan Becker offers his perspective as an owner of two small businesses, and Edward Lambert adds his perspective on effective demand. Mostly in alphabetical order: Daniel Crawford: aka Rdan owns, designs, moderates, and manages Angry Bear since 2007. Dan is the fourth ‘owner’. Linda Beale: Linda is a law professor at Wayne State University Law School who teaches various courses in the area of federal income tax, such as introduction to federal income tax, corporate taxation, partnership taxation, international taxation and perhaps in the future a course in statutory interpretation focussed on tax. Her philosophy is that “the tax system should reflect the values of ordinary Americans and our long-held belief in principles of liberty, equality and community. I fear that we have instead tended to give too much credence to purportedly “objective” ideas about taxation based on the rationales of law and economics and unverified theories about economic growth, and too little credence to human needs for community that require allocating the burdens and benefits of the tax system fairly among the people and entities that make up our system.” She maintains her own blog ataxingmatter as well. Dan Becker: I am not an economist, financial annalist or lawyer. I am a liberal/progressive, socially minded person. I look to understand anything as comprehensively as I possibly can and write accordingly. I’m interested in economics because its theories result in policy that have major effects upon my life. I assume you are as complicated as I am and thus a back of the napkin/envelope drawing by an economist doesn’t cut it. I am a chiropractic physician in private practice with extended education in neurology. I am a partner of a flower shop/greenhouse business with my sweetheart. I do all my own bookkeeping including payroll. I am the repair/maintenance person for both businesses including the computer stuff. I don’t make the arrangements. I am a landlord. I have served on various nonprofit boards related to substance abuse and community mental health including as an officer. I have been politically active locally and at the state level. I have set precedent in state law as a plaintiff. I play in a classic rock band. I own enough tools to open my own auto repair shop including a lift besides the assorted woodworker tools and a milling machine and lathe. I drive a jeep, it has a plow. I am that entrepreneur, self employed, highly educated, diversified middle American actually working 7 days per week who’s CV is presented by some as the solution for what ails our nation. Just get educated and work harder. And yet, I know it’s not the immigrants or indigent population that is making the financial security my grandparents and parents had so difficult to obtain. Tom Ealey (aka Save the Rustbelt): Rusty Rustbelt aka save_the_rustbelt aka Tom Ealey has had a career as a CPA, management consultant, health care executive, college lecturer, researcher, technical writer, seminar leader and litigation analyst (after factory and construction laborer and union member). He is currently resisting retirement as a college lecturer, writer, researcher, seminar leader, occasional accountant, advisory committee member, church finance director and occasional day laborer. He is married to “the world’s greatest nurse,” is a doting grandfather and is currently starting a publishing company. Spencer England: Before I started my own consulting business I was an economist for the CIA for 10 years and worked for a couple of Boston investment management firms as their in house economist, investment strategist for some 12 years. My original field of study was international economics and international finance. I just celebrated the 25th anniversary of publishing SEER — my equity strategy product. I model the S&P industries and advise portfolio managers on how to structure their portfolios by recommending industry weights. Mike Halasy: Practicing PA in Spine Care at a world famous medical institution. Doctoral training in Organizational Science and Behavior and a researcher with a focus on behavioral workforce analysis, specifically, audit and feedback measurements, shared decision making modeling and theory, clinical decision rule implementation, decision science and the creation of decision aids, and inter-professional behavior and theory. Ken Houghton: A principle in his own company and former economist for several major financial companies. Jazzbumpa: Mike Kimel: An economist for a large corporation and author of Presimetrics blog and the book Presimetrics: How Democratic and Republican Administrations Measure Up on the Issues We Care About published August, 2010. Beverly Mann: Steve Roth: Steve Roth is a serial entrepreneur whose businesses have ranged from book and magazine publishing to high-tech professional conferences to corporate services. He is self-taught in economics over many years, with great help from the remarkable community of the econoblogosphere, and of course the traditional sources of textbooks and published econ papers. Steve’s publications include “Capital in the American Economy Since 1930: Kuznets Revisited,” an appendix to James Livingston’s Against Thrift: Why Consumer Culture is Good for the Economy, the Environment, and Your Soul. That appendix and supporting data are available here. Steve has been blogging at Asymptosis since 2004. He’s also a self-described and variously published Shakespeare dweeb; his Shakespeare scholarship is viewable at princehamlet.com. Kenneth Thomas: Thomas is Professor of Political Science, University of Missouri-St. Louis. Author of Competing for Capital: Europe and North America in a Global Era (Georgetown University Press, 2000) and Investment Incentives and the Global Competition for Capital (Palgrave, 2011) and maintains a blog at Middle Class Political Economist. He writes for Alternet as well. Robert Waldmann: …born the day after Kennedy was elected (November 9 1960). I have a PhD in economics (Harvard 1989) and teach economics at the University of Rome “Tor Vergata”. I wasn’t always like this. I have a bachelor’s degree in biology. Oddly, I don’t blog much at my own site Stochastic Thoughts about economics or Italy. Currently, I am obsessed with Obama, but I’ll try not to bore people with stuff they already read 10 times today. As an economist (roughly) I am interested in behavioral economics, growth, and the economics of inequality. Actually much of my current research, such as it is, is really in econometric methodology and statistics. I was very unorthodox in the 80s, but the orthodoxy is much less rigid now. Bruce Webb: I am by training a historian and mythologist who then has spent my working career in information retrieval and land use regulation. My interest in Social Security arose when I noticed in passing that the dates related to ‘crisis’ were moving but that nobody seemed to be noticing that and still less asking the key questions ‘why?’ and ‘can this go on?’ So I set out to try to answer those questions and then share the results which somehow led to a gig here at AB. Politically I am somewhat left of left of center and could best be described as a ‘New Dealer’ and so weigh in on more overtly political questions as the opportunity arises. Rebecca Wilder: She writes her own column, The Wilder View, at Nouriel Roubini’s Economonitor as well. After receiving my Doctorate in Economics, I was an assistant professor for two years. However, I realized that teaching just wasn’t for me and took a job in private sector. Now, I am an Economist in the financial industry. As an economist in finance, I analyze data, write commentary, and offer economic insight to traders, chiefs of staff, and really anyone who wants my opinion. It is in this job that I developed a fancy for writing, but mostly I love talking about economics to anyone who will listen. History of Angry Bear: Written by Cactus The eponymous Angry Bear blog is the brainchild of… Angry Bear (“AB”), who founded the blog in February of 2003. The title of the blog reflects his emotional reaction (anger) to his view of the state (bearish) of the state of the economy when the blog was founded. Sadly, he had cause to maintain that sentiment for quite a while. Kash Mansori joined the blog in August 2003, and PGL arrived a year later. AB, Kash, and PGL formed the core of the blog for many years. Each has a Ph.D. in economics, but AB’s focus is on microeconomic issues, Kash’s are in macroeconomic issues, and PGL’s training is in finance. Neither AB nor Kash has posted here in a while, but we hold out hope for their eventual return. We also hold out hope for the return of CR, who posted for several years at both Angry Bear and his own blog, Calculated Risk. However, we can at least continue to enjoy his insights on real estate, housing, and banking trends, and economic indicators at the Calculated Risk blog. Since 2006, Angry Bear has added more regulars – some have remained, some have stayed for a while and then moved on. Former regulars include Stormy, Tom Bozzo, and Noni Mausa. - See more at: http://angrybearblog.com/about#sthash.u3xoBkkj.dpuf
  • Owned / Operated Properties
    angrybearblog.com
Site Traffic
  • 791485 Global Rank
  • 196424
    United States
  • 54k Estimated Visits
Traffic Sources
  • Direct
    65.83%
  • Referrals
    16.90%
  • Search
    14.52%
  • Social
    2.73%
  • Display
    0.02%
  • Mail
    0.00%
Geography Breakdown
  • United States
    83.22%
  • New Zealand
    2.73%
  • United Kingdom
    2.32%
  • Macedonia
    1.65%
  • France
    1.37%
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Reviews
Online Marketing Manager
May 19, 2018
San Francisco
Desktop Display, Mobile Video, Connected TV, Best Pricing
Review of Advertising on Angry Bear Blog, they have a Rate Card Cost and Pricing Models of CPM with ad inventory in countries such as United States, New Zealand, United Kingdom, Macedonia, France. Great at targeting and inventory is accessible in programmatic ad exchanges. Will use them again whenever I am looking for a Managed Service and Self-Service solution of Web Publisher.
Online Marketing Manager
May 16, 2018
San Francisco
Desktop Display, Mobile Video, Connected TV, Best Pricing
Review of Advertising on Angry Bear Blog, they have a Rate Card Cost and Pricing Models of CPM with ad inventory in countries such as United States, New Zealand, United Kingdom, Macedonia, France. Great at targeting and inventory is accessible in programmatic ad exchanges. Will use them again whenever I am looking for a Managed Service and Self-Service solution of Web Publisher.
Online Marketing Manager
May 20, 2018
San Francisco
Desktop Display, Mobile Video, Connected TV, Best Pricing
Review of Advertising on Angry Bear Blog, they have a Rate Card Cost and Pricing Models of CPM with ad inventory in countries such as United States, New Zealand, United Kingdom, Macedonia, France. Great at targeting and inventory is accessible in programmatic ad exchanges. Will use them again whenever I am looking for a Managed Service and Self-Service solution of Web Publisher.
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Angry Bear Blog advertising reaches 54k visitors across desktop and mobile web, in countries such as United States, New Zealand, United Kingdom, Macedonia, France. Pricing models they offer are CPM, on channels such as desktop display, desktop video, mobile display, social, connected tv and digital audio.

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