The former Pershing Square analyst who told his roommate about Bill Ackman's big Herbalife short early is not who you think.» Read More
Investors should bet against the dollar, currency strategists say as the U.S. government shutdown entered its second day on Wednesday.
David Meister is planning to step down as head of CFTC enforcement, even as big battles against financial titans have yet to play out.
So the government shuts down, and Wall Street opens...up. What will get the stock market worried?
Value investor pioneer Bill Miller—with a hot hand after buying Netflix and Best Buy last year—is now talking up Apple and Microsoft.
Stock market traders and investors don't believe the upcoming fight over the debt ceiling will result in a U.S. default, value investor Bill Miller told CNBC.
Nick Tiller, who managed one of the larger portfolios at the hedge fund SAC Capital, told colleagues he would leave by the end of the year.
Nicholas Consonery, China Analyst at Eurasia Group talks about the merits of TPP deal and why China is shying away from it right now, which might just be temporary over the long term.
Bank fees rose for the 15th straight year, with fees for overdrafts and out-of-network ATM usage hitting record highs, according to Bankrate.com.
Markets are down, but price action and light volume suggests the market thinks a government shutdown will be avoided.
Event software maker Active Network said it would be acquired by Vista Equity Partners for about $1.05 billion.
Stocks may have seen the highs for the year already, if there's a prolonged government shutdown, market strategist Bob Doll tells CNBC Monday.
Twitter plans to make its initial public offering filing public this week, news website Quartz reported on Sunday.
Do activist shareholders add value? Vote in our poll and let us know.
Glenn Rosewall, Executive Chairman of BBY says the Australian market is likely to go through a correction period, and investors should look for trading opportunities in cyclical companies.
Billionaire basketball team owner Mark Cuban is heading to a court of a different kind on Monday.
The government shuts down. The economy unravels. Stocks plunge. What's the worst that could happen?
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.
Joey Lauren of Bravo's Long Island Princesses is now working at Barclays.
Former Bear Stearns CEO Alan Schwartz told CNBC that the possible $11 billion number surrounding the JPMorgan mortgage settlement talks make no sense.
Alan Schwartz, Guggenheim Partners, discusses regulations and shares his insight on M&A activity and details of the Verizon-Vodafone deal. Also Schwartz weighs in on renovating Dodger Stadium and the serious implications of "income inequality."
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Most traditional indicators show inflation in the U.S. to be well under control, but bacon cheeseburger eaters know better.
The headline-grabbing departure may have rocked the investing world, but Dennis Gartman thinks everyone will get over it soon.
An investigation of industry assets reveals that, once again, the largest funds are controlling more assets than ever.