Bridgewater has been shaping the industry for the past 40 years. We have received more than 50 industry awards in the past 10 years, including recognitions for industry innovation, performance, quality of research, client service, and client satisfaction. We have also been acknowledged as a "best place to work" and for making more money for our clients than any other hedge fund in the history of the industry. Below is a collection of media about our work and culture.
RAY DALIO’S WORLD VIEWCNN GPS | April 2015
Fareed Zakaria talks to Ray Dalio, founder of the largest hedge fund, about his success and his views on the global economy.Watch
Charlie Rose Interview with Ray Dalio
Charlie Rose Show | September 2017
The chairman and co-chief investment officer of Bridgewater Associates introduces his new book, “Principles: Life and Work."
PAY ATTENTION TO LONG-TERM DEBT CYCLE
FT.COM | JANUARY 2016
I have a controversial view that is based on my alternative economic template, and I feel a responsibility to share at this precarious time. In brief, the Federal Reserve’s template, and that of most economists and market participants, reflects the business cycle.
LARRY SUMMERS AND RAY DALIO ON DALIO’S UNIQUE PERSPECTIVE OF “HOW THE ECONOMIC MACHINE WORKS”
Harvard Business School | June 2014
Former U.S. Treasury Secretary, Larry Summers invited Ray Dalio, founder and chairman of Bridgewater Associates, the world’s largest hedge fund, to discuss Dalio’s unique views on economics.
DALIO’S PERSPECTIVE ON DELEVERAGING PART 1
CNBC | January 2013
CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin talks with hedge fund manager Ray Dalio, Bridgewater Associates founder & CIO, about Europe's economic state and where he sees the next big economic move.
DALIO’S PERSPECTIVE ON DELEVERAGING PART 2
CNBC | January 2013
Ray Dalio, Bridgewater Associates founder & CIO, discusses how political policy impacts markets, and explains how the economic machine works.
CULTURE AND ANTICIPATION HELPED RAY DALIO SURVIVE THE FINANCIAL CRISIS
Institutional Investor | 2011
Few asset managers were better prepared for — or benefited more from — the financial crisis than Raymond Dalio.