Amazon founder Jeff Bezos turns 51 Monday. We look at how fast he accumulated his wealth on a per-day basis, comparing that to other billionaires.
With the oil market weighed down by oversupply, activist investor Carl Icahn said that he expects crude prices to slide further in the short-term.
Is there any stock too big for an activist investor to be involved with? Carl Icahn of Icahn Enterprises answers. Also, he discusses his stake in Apple.
Due to oversupply in inventory, Carl Icahn of Icahn Enterprises, expects oil to go lower and says and there will eventually be great opportunities in the services area.
Wall Street may not have Bill Ackman to kick around anymore.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reveals what investors can expect from hedge funds and activists in 2015.
Carl Icahn reported a 7.77 percent stake in Manitowoc, saying he intended to seek a split of its cranes and food-service equipment businesses.
Carl Icahn will provide up to $20 million to finance the Trump Taj Mahl, he said in a letter to Trump Entertainment Resorts CEO Robert Griffin.
Apple shares fell below the low they traded on Dec. 1, when a mistaken trade sent the shares down 6 percent in one day.
CNBC.com Managing Editor Allen Wastler reports an analysis piece on Vladimir Putin and a look at how activist investors have changed the private equity game are the hottest topics among CNBC.com readers.
Activist investor Carl Icahn raised his stake in U.S. car rental company Hertz Global Holdings Inc to 10.77 percent from 8.48 percent.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports Carl Icahn has increased his stake in Hertz Global. Trader Karen Finerman provides insight.
CNBC's Scott Wapner reports Carl Icahn has no involvement with IBM.
Sources familiar with the search have said that a number of funds were pushing for a different candidate, former Dollar Thrifty CEO Scott Thompson.
Carl Icahn has reportedly purchased the home of Vera Coking, who made headlines after resisting overtures to sell from Donald Trump.
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn called for a "major correction" on Monday, and he gave his dire prediction plenty of runway—about three to five years.
European shares closed in positive territory on Tuesday as new data for Germany beat expectations and buoyed investor sentiment.
Longtime bull Jeremy Siegel told CNBC he sees favorable market trends—including the prospect for solid economic growth—that could send the Dow past 20,000 by the end of 2015.
Deals worth $100 billion on Monday put the Street on pace for a year rivaling the dot-com bubble era and the private equity surge just before the financial crisis.
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn told Reuters on Monday he sees a 'major correction' hitting the stock market in the next three to five years.