The hedge fund industry has two new massive independent money managers to start 2015: Leda Braga and David Warren.
The dividend play was supposed to be long gone by now. Yes, well, about that.
Powerful rally, but headwinds may impact earnings.
Lower gas prices and better employment numbers could have been factors in better guidance from retailers.
Amid a dizzying start filled with volatility, he looks at markets and sees a year filled with not much of anything particularly exciting.
Guggenheim Partners has slashed personnel at an internal hedge fund that hasn't lived up to its big expectations.
Wall Street may not have Bill Ackman to kick around anymore.
Six months after the last five 50-percent drops in oil prices, the S&P 500 was up four of those times.
Another day of LOWS: oil, euro, and bond yields.
The chief architect of Soros Fund Management's bullish bet on Herbalife has quietly departed.
European debt yields keep dropping, the dollar is strengthening against the euro, and oil has not found a bottom yet.
Does technical analysis work, or is it akin to reading tea leaves?
There are three macro themes that are continuing to play out in 2015, all driven by bandwagon mentality.
The JPMorgan Chase breakup drumbeat is starting up again on Wall Street.
The son of Thomas Gilbert Sr. is accused of killing the 70-year-old New York hedge fund manager in a dispute over his allowance, police said.
The manager is closing the Tudor Futures Fund, the first hedge fund he ever opened, in order to focus on his far-larger flagship fund.
Computer algorithm-led hedge funds produced stellar returns last year, beating most gut-driven human money managers.
If the weak euro, strong dollar and cheap oil persist, these commodities and stocks will predictably take a hit.
Wall Street's less senior employees may be getting the upper hand as more major banks try to get them to stay.
Volatility and the stock market have made for an uneasy couple, but lately they've managed to enter into a marriage of convenience.