Bogleheads (forum) - Investing advice inspired by John Bogle.
Stock Series - Investing in stocks (JL Collins).
Fear & Greed Index - What emotion is driving the market now?
The Three Sides of Risk  - article by Morgan Housel.
Item 8 - All intelligent investing is value investing.
Enombic - Design and invest in custom indexes with friends. Optimize your portfolio like it were code.
Global Rich List - See how you rank globally.
Overview of many calculators - by JL Collins.
Utleiekalkulatoren - 🇳🇴Kalkulator for å beregne inntjening på potensielle kjøp av utleieobjekt.
Koyfin - financial data and analytics platform.
Planet Money - [podcast] The economy explained.
The Finanser - [blog] by Chris Skinner.
JL Collins - [blog] The Simple Path to Wealth
Recommended article: How I failed my daughter and a simple path to wealth
Of Dollars and Data - [blog] Personal Finance using Data Analysis.
Mr. Money Mustache - [blog] Financial Freedom Through Badassisty
Money Stuff - [blog] Matt Levine, Bloomberg Opinion Columnist
How The Economic Machine Works - [video, 31 min] by Ray Dalio
The Swedish Investor - [YouTube] Money & investing
Bloomberg Wealth - Your guide to a life well spent.
Economics Explained - Youtube channel explaining econnomic concepts.
Wall Street Journal - Youtube channel.
PolyMatter - Youtube channel.
The Intelligent Investor - by Benjamin Graham
Function: Sparkline - Creates a miniature chart contained within a single cell.
Function: GOOGLEFINANCE - Fetches current or historical securities information from Google Finance.
Vertex42 - The guide to excel in everything.
Personalfinance / tools - Spreadsheets templates and other finance tools.
The Office Lab - Youtube channel
Excel Guru 🇳🇴
Eivind Berg - økonomi, investering og sparing.
Nordnetbloggen - En blogg om sparing, investering og finans.
Finansnerden - Jakten på økonomisk frihet.
Formuebygging - Fondssparing og Privatøkonomi.
Pengebingen - Snusfornuftige privatøkonomiske betraktnigner.
Pengeblogg - Blogg om personlig økonomi.
Pengeverkstedet - Sparing, privatøkonomi. Hallgeir Kvadsheim.
Jan Ludvig Andreassen - Blogg fra Jan / Eika
Tid er penger - Peter Warren. Forvalter, trader og investor.
Pengesnakk- økonomitips, sparing.
Pengepodden - Podcast fra Nordnet.
BYNN - start-ups, companies, people, societies and culture.
Dine Penger, Pengerådet - konkrete tips for å få romsligere økonomi.
E24-podden - aktuelle økonomiske saker.
Finanslunsj med Fåne og Staavi - fra Finans Norge.
Økonomidiskusjon på Twitter. #FinTwit
@eivindab - privatøkonomi.
@EiendomsmeglerO - eiendom.
@aksjerogfond - aksjer og fond.
@LocationLocati5 - eiendom.
@Th__Nielsen - aksjer.
@Finansnerden - økonomisk frihet.
@JanOftedal3 - eiendom.
@palrestad - eiendom.
@halkva - privatøkonomi.
Slik byr man best på bolig - forskning 
Don't try to time the market.
The highest dividend money pays is providing the ability to control your time. [Source]
Any money you spend that does not make you happier is wasted.* (* Research shows this ends up being most of our money). [Source @ 9:39]
More fiction has been written in Microsoft Excel than in Microsoft Word. [Source]
Once-in-a-century events happen all the time because lots of unrelated things could go wrong. If, in any given year, there’s a 1% chance of a new disastrous pandemic, a 1% chance of a crippling depression, a 1% chance of a catastrophic flood, a 1% chance of political collapse, and on and on, then the odds that something bad will happen next year – or any year – are … pretty good. It’s why Arnold Toynbee says history is “just one damn thing after another.” [Source]
"Spend extravagantly on things you love, and cut mercilessly on things you don’t." - Ramit Sethi
That $1 invested in 1950 would grow to $17 by the end of 1972 and subsequently drop to $10 by the fall of 1974. From there it would grow to $95 by the fall of 1987, only to drop to $62 over the course of a single week because of the Black Monday crash. That $62 would have turned into an unbelievable $604 by the spring of 2000. By the fall of 2002 that $604 would have been down to just $340. After slowly working its way all the way to $708 by the fall of 2007, over the next year-and-a-half it would be cut in half down to $347 by March 2009. By the end of December 2009 that initial $1 was worth $537, which is less than the $590 it was worth a decade earlier by the end of 1999. [Source]