The Santa Claus Rally should not be confused with other seasonal phenomena, such as the "Free Lunch" and "January Effect."
Is a nasty split in scorching public view the new normal for financial industry power couples? Experts see something brewing.
Howard Marks thinks that the drop in oil prices could finally expose low lending standards and provide better value in the markets.
The IPO business: This year was huge for IPOs, and 2015 may be even better.
The surging power of activist investors is bolstered by a growing ally: public pensions and other big institutions.
Early effects of Russian market turmoil are starting to show up in the U.S., but it's not outright panic.
Trying to pick a bottom in energy stocks: is this the time to go long?
2015 is shaping up as the year the U.S. consumer will have to shine the light for the rest of the world—or else.
Investing in Cuba: it's one thing to try to ease travel restrictions and open an embassy, it's another to lift the embargo.
The former head of health-care investment banking, already on voluntary leave because of a nasty divorce proceeding, has resigned to focus on family.
It's been the busiest year for IPOs since public offerings hit a record in 2000, and market debuts look set for a strong finish to 2014.
The rapid fall of the ruble and stocks means even more pain for investment managers who have been trying to play Russia.
Emerging markets are looking weak, and the effects of oil's plunge is spreading through the market.
The Hindenburg Omen, which proponents claim foretells a major market collapse, is back, but fear not, history shows this indicator is full of hot air.
Elliott and JANA are set to gain on the buyouts of Riverbed and PetSmart that they pushed for.
If people will buy ugly sweaters, they'll certainly buy stupid gifts. Here's a roundup of ridiculous holiday ideas.
With oil prices plummeting, Russia's stock exchange continues to fall as traders worry over the country's ability to pay for imports.
Top hedge fund manager Sir Michael Hintze is worried about what the continued low price of oil could mean for the global economy.
Salty snacks are a $16 billion business, but Americans are increasingly looking for something healthier. Like beans.
Hedge funds are continuing to shut down, but the pace of failures isn't quite as bad as feared.