China's market controls have fueled panic. If it wants more international investment, it should limit further intervention, says UBS's Jorge Mariscal.» Read More
For the first time investors will be able to buy into a high-frequency trader. Will that change their opinion of the bogeyman?
Just days after the bull market turned 5 years old, Quincy Krosby said the market is tired and is in desperate need of a pullback.
There is worry that the recent decline in copper and China's economic woes might be the start of a wider correction.
A U.S. judge ordered former trader Fabrice Tourre to pay more than $825,000 after a jury found him liable for defrauding investors.
The leaders of the Senate Banking Committee on Tuesday announced an agreement on legislation to wind down government-owned mortgage financiers Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, jump-starting a long-standing debate that could still take years to resolve.
Big investors are closely monitoring the developments at Pimco in the wake of the CEO's resignation and ensuing acrimony with co-founder Bill Gross.
A high-frequency trader going public has its skeptics, but there are at least a few reasons why the top for that industry isn't near yet.
What's behind investor activist Carl Icahn's battle with Marc Andreessen, the entrepreneur turned technology investor.
Corporate America's love affair with debt has intensified, with record levels of borrowing happening in the absence of rate increases.
Beleaguered hedge fund SAC Capital is renaming itself as Point72 Asset Management, The New York Times reported on Tuesday.
China's shadow banking is slowing, but loans overall continue to grow amid a delicate policy dance between economic growth and tightening credit.
Trading firm Virtu Financial says it expects to raise up to $100 million in an initial public offering.
Investors are celebrating the second strongest bull run since World War II.
More client-hungry hedge fund managers are looking to put their investment strategies to work in ETFs, but the move may cost them.
Stock valuations are "not excessive," but they're "not cheap" either, Wells Capital's James Paulsen tells CNBC.
Copper is swooning to its lowest levels in a year as Chinese demand wanes. However, it's not just copper.
One of the world's most respected investors has raised the alarm over a looming asset price bubble. The FT reports.
Bill Ackman, who is betting $1.16 billion that Herbalife is a fraud, spent $264,000 in 2013 on lobbyists to press his case against the company.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
As job growth strengthens and commodity prices rise, inflation could finally rear its head.
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