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Morning Six-Pack: What we're reading Friday

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Happy Friday. We're getting ready to put the shutdown on the shutdown.

So who doesn't like Goldman Sachs? Well, we guess there are a few people, and the black hats of Wall Street are trying to do something about it. (The Economist)

So many questions, so few answers about the Capitol chase Thursday. The apparent perpetrator's mother says her daughter suffered from postpartum depression. (AP, via the Miami Herald)

Warren Buffett may have had a wobbly third quarter, but the vaunted Buffett-Munger strategy is still a winner. As if you didn't know. (GuruFocus)

There has been lots of talk—including from yours truly—about how stocks perform around a government shutdown, but not as much chatter about other asset classes. (The Reformed Broker)

Lots of folks are worked up about the Twitter initial public offering, but be advised: There are at least nine ways the microblog could fail, according to its own S-1 filing. (The Atlantic)

And, finally...Treasury Secretary Jack Lew's worst nightmare could come true: Having to pay bills with only the cash he has on hand. For a U.S. Treasury official, this is, like, worse than an army of Freddy Kruegers. CNBC's Steve Liesman explains.

—By CNBC's Jeff Cox. Follow him on Twitter @JeffCoxCNBCcom.

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