The holidays are in full swing and the new year is right around the corner. And as some of you may know, the stock market has been a bit shaky in the last month or so. But it seems Magic is still doing pretty well during this slightly volatile time. I think a good portion […]
Ultimate Masters has hit the market and there’s already been a lot of movement. The prices of the reprints dropped as they usually do when a set first hits the market. But it seems like the prices have started to rebound a lot quicker this time around. There’s a slight possibility they could drop again […]
Magic Online has a problem. A card value problem. In a recent Channel Fireball article, Florian Koch showed just how much card prices have fallen over the past few years: That’s right. To own a playset of the cheapest version of every Magic card ever printed on MTGO would have cost you roughly $28,000 in […]
This is the first article from my new series, MTG Questions. You might be familiar with the Hold ‘Em & Fold ‘Em series (rebranded as MTG Metagame Finance), which takes a tournament-oriented perspective. I decided to start this series to focus on more general aspects of MTG finance. The two series will work together, as when […]
Welcome back, folks. It’s been a while since I last wrote an article, in large part because I’ve been unwilling to make any financial moves on MTGO before reading the December 6th announcement about competitive play on Arena. What is announced there could have major ramifications for investing on MTGO, and so I’ve been very […]
Witness the unveiling of Ryan’s pauper cube list and see if it inspires you to join in the awesomeness.
Today Jay Kirkman begins a series on collecting preconstructed decks in the secondary market and creating a long-overdue buyer’s guide for them.
Hide your cards, hide your life, the Phyrexians are coming! As Mirrodin Besieged quickly approaches David offers up some Commander-based hidden gems from Invasion, one of the last sets to feature the Phyrexians.
With recent columns singing the praises of precons, Jay Kirkman now turns to the darker side and examines where they frequently fall short.