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Wealth management arm of Swiss investment bank has created a new team to meet demand from ultra-wealthy clients for shorter-term trading options.
Daniel Morris, senior investment strategist at BNP Paribas, talks about the Chinese yuan and how the PBOC is trying to stabilise it.
The winner will have a profound impact on financial markets as well as the well-being of countries closely tied to the Chinese economy.
The Wall Street Journal reports that some of the largest hedge funds on Wall Street are stacking up bets against the yuan.
CNBC's Scott Wapner reports on plans at Xerox to split its business in two.
Xerox plans to split its business in two, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Turney Duff asked everyone from escorts to Hamptons real-estate agents if they're sensing any signs of a slowdown on Wall Street.
Associates without an MBA took home an average of $16,000 more, including an average $30,000 more bonus, a SumZero report finds.
Pershing Square CEO Bill Ackman has issued an apology to investors in his hedge fund after it suffered the worst year in history in 2015.
SunEdison added a former partner from David Einhorn's Greenlight Capital to its board, bowing to pressure from the hedge fund.
Billionaire investor Bill Ackman told investors that he made mistakes last year in not cutting two big positions.
The coming weeks should tell how right hedge funds are in predicting a devaluation of China's yuan between 20 and 50 percent.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen and Vanguard's John Ameriks discuss the company characteristics that make up attractive investments.
For many hedge fund managers, 2015 was a year they would rather forget, clocking up their worst annual return since 2011.
In a rough year for hedge funds, Viking Global topped market benchmarks in 2015.
Morgan Stanley CEO James Gorman shares his views on the stock market and the economy.
JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon weighs in on the market sell-off this year and what could be next for stocks.
Check out Bridgewater Associates' Ray Dalio latest revealing views on the state of the world economy and markets.
The Fed is more likely to move toward more easing rather than any further tightening, Ray Dalio tells CNBC.
Net outflows from emerging markets weren't just bigger than expected in 2015, there's more pain to come, the Institute of International Finance said.