The rich are increasingly enamored with private equity investing after a decade of strong returns.» Read More
Morgan Stanley, Goldman Sachs and JP Morgan have become major merchants of metals and energy. Now a Senate panel is going to investigate whether this is dangerous for the American economy.
Former SEC Chairman Harvey Pitt offers insight on the civil charges against SAC Capital founder Steven Cohen. "If these charges are proved, he's out of business," he says.
A few days after SAC Capital's Steve Cohen gets snared in the SEC's insider trading net, the NetNet TV gang debates whether the war against insider trading is a mistake.
Yahoo says it is buying back 40 million shares of stock owned by Daniel Loeb's Third Point for $29.11 a share.
Japanese stocks are rising as Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's coalition won control of the upper house of the Parliament.
Spartan Stores announced plans Monday to buy Nash Finch in $1.3 billion all-stock deal.
Access to capital remains a challenge for small and medium sized enterprises. CNBC's Chloe Cho reports on how two very different SMEs, used connections and creativity to clear their financing hurdles.
The Fed is "reviewing" a landmark 2003 decision that first allowed regulated banks to trade in physical commodity markets, a move that may send new shockwaves through Wall Street.
The SEC announced it is charging SAC Capital founder Steven Cohen for failing to supervise 2 senior employees, and failing to prevent hem from insider trading, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis. Richard Holwell, Holwell Shuster & Goldberg partner, and Former GM vice chairman Bob Lutz, provide perspective.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories. A slew of earnings on tap, including Apple, McDonald's and General Motors. And the IRS cancels its furlough day.
Preet Bharara spoke about "armchair lawyers" in regards to the SAC Capital case. Looking at the SEC's civil charges against hedge fund founder Steven Cohen, with Bradley Bondi, Cadwalader Partner; Marc Lopresti, Tagliaferro & Lopresti LLP; Ed Butowsky, Chapwood Investments; Anthony Scaramucci, SkyBridge Capital; and CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Discussing the civil charges against hedge fund founder Steven Cohen by the SEC, with Thomas Ajamie, Ajamie LLP, and CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
CNBC Contributor Ron Insana offers insight on the civil charges against hedge fund founder Steven Cohen by the SEC. Former SEC Chairman Harvey Pitt describes what the outcome for his firm SAC Capital may be. Kayla Tausche, weighs in.
CNBC Contributor Ron Insana discusses whether hedge fund founder Steve Cohen is being "singled out." Former SEC Chairman Harvey Pitt, weighs in. A lot of this is pretty simple stuff, he says. Insider trading is cheating,
Could we see criminal charges against SAC Capital after the civil charges against its founder Steven Cohen? Bethany McLean, Vanity Fair, and CNBC Contributor Ron Insana provide perspective.
The SEC has charged hedge fund founder Steven Cohen for failing to supervise two senior employees. CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin reports that most lawyers see the commission's case as very strong, and David Faber weighs in.
The SEC announced that it has charged hedge fund founder Steven Cohen for failing to supervise two senior employees and preventing them to engage in insider trading. CNBC's Tyler Mathisen reports the details of the charges.
If all you followed were Google and Microsoft, you might have reason to be depressed about earnings. But look a little beyond them and you'll cheer up.
After a two-week hiatus for summer break, Talking Squawk, the official "Squawk Box" blog, is back (lucky you) with all the tidbits, insights and sarcasm you expect.
Apache Corp. says it has agreed to sell its Gulf of Mexico shelf assets for $3.75 billion to private equity firm Riverstone Holdings.
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Another prominent market bull has joined the growing ranks of Wall Street strategists who think a correction is not far away.
Billionaire money manager John Paulson still thinks buying a home to live in is the best investment possible.
For the first time in recent memory, Main Street borrowing and spending has been a bigger driver of earnings than Wall Street's trading.