Less cash flow from oil companies could pinch loan payments to banks but more gas savings in consumers' wallets will create new business.» Read More
Pip McCrostie, global head of transactions advisory at Ernst and Young, says that CEOs are looking to grow their businesses through M&A as confidence in the global economy grows.
The New York Stock Exchange on Saturday did a test run of Twitter's highly anticipated market debut, as it seeks to avoid the types of problems that plagued Facebook's initial public offering.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.
Who are the contenders for the "Funniest Person in Finance?" Bankers, financial advisors and hedge-fund managers ... oh my!
Decent earnings have been overshadowed by poor showing in Asia, and a weak U.S. durable goods figure.
CNBC's Lawrence Delevingne talks about hedge fund involvement in the Keystone XL pipeline controversy.
David Harding, Winton Capital Management, founder, shares his winning "systematic" trading strategy of following trends in the markets.
Talking Squawk looks at Kid Rock calling out Madonna on Detroit, Carl Icahn's Apple obsession and some Greenspeak.
A week before UBS announced a major restructuring last year, one journalist at the Financial Times reported lots of details about the changes.
Stocks are in a "secular bull market" that will last many years, portfolio manager Martin Sass told CNBC. But there will be some corrections, he said.
Tom Johnstone, CEO of SKF, comments on the global economy and explains why he is bullish on North America in the medium- to long-term.
High-flying Conatus Capital has poached talent from other leading investment managers in the last few months, including SAC and GLG.
The Fed proposed that big banks keep enough cash, government bonds and other high-quality assets on hand to survive during a severe downturn.
The habit of beating on the quarter and then lowering expectations for the next quarter is continuing in this quarter as well.
The stocks moving before the bell.
Whether the Cardinals or Red Sox win the World Series, the big money owners are already earning handsomely.
Carl Icahn's son Brett wanted to stay invested in Netflix. But Carl knows that when you've hit the jackpot, you take your chips off the table.
A recent court case has given the federal government a chance to sidestep Congress and end private equity's billion-dollar tax break. The NYT reports.
Stocks are down globally, with the most likely explanation being that stocks are greatly overbought.
CNBC's David Faber reports the purchase of Coal Real Estate by American Realty Capital for $11.2 billion.
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Oaktree Capital's Marks thinks that the drop in oil prices could finally expose low lending standards.
The surging power of activist investors is bolstered by a growing ally: public pensions and other big institutions.
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.