Gross' bet against the German Bunds isn't going as planned, but the investor said there are still opportunities to make money.
Obama released the latest disclosures of his personal finances. Financial advisors weigh in on where he excels and where he can do better.
Despite numerous Wall Street proclamations that its demise is near, investors refuse to buy into the notion that the bond bull market is dead.
The Pimco Total Return Fund, launched by Bill Gross, has lost its title as the world's biggest bond mutual fund, following two years of withdrawals.
A glum Bill Gross sees both himself and the bull market facing the same long road to oblivion.
Dollar bulls are not ready to throw in the towel and are betting diverging central bank policy will send the greenback higher.
The U.S. economy will have "problems" reaching goals outlined by the Fed's policy committee, bond guru Bill Gross said.
Big money managers have a warning for investors using unconstrained bond funds, liquid alternatives and other innovative products.
The bond fund managed by Bill Gross saw inflows of $100 million in the most recent quarter, Janus Capital Group CEO Dick Weil tells CNBC.
A high-frequency trader has been charged with illegal market manipulation called "layering," contributing to the May 2010 flash crash.
The Janus Capital bond guru believes that German debt is representing a huge opportunity.
Closely followed market watcher Jim Grant disputes the argument that there's no harm in the Federal Reserve keeping interest rates near zero percent.
The landscape ahead will be different now that stimulus from the Federal Reserve and elsewhere is losing its impact, Bill Gross said.
The stronger dollar is a net-positive for the U.S. economy and the stock market, former Pimco managing director Paul McCulley tells CNBC.
Former Pimco Chief Economist Paul McCulley, discusses the future of the U.S. dollar, Fed policy, Europe's long-term liquidity problem.
Former Pimco Chief Economist Paul McCulley discusses the end of the Bill Gross era at Pimco and why he is bullish on the company's future.
Janus Capital's Bill Gross explains why the Fed's latest statement has caused him to push back his rate-hike projection.
Two analysts told CNBC that they saw no traces of a stock bubble and even said that the market is undervalued at the moment.
Janus Capital's Bill Gross on Monday said the Nasdaq hitting 5,000 represents "a little bit of a bubble."
Ultra-easy central bank policies are about to come back to bite the economy, Gross said in his latest letter to investors.