Bridgewater's Ray Dalio thinks the economy is good for now, but there could be trouble ahead.» Read More
NEW YORK, Nov 18- It might seem odd taking serious financial advice from someone long associated with infomercials and fire walks. Which perhaps is why Tony Robbins, one of America's foremost motivational gurus and performance coaches, has loaded his new book "Money: Master The Game" with interviews from people like Berkshire Hathaway's Warren Buffett, investor...
Ray Dalio, founder of the world's biggest hedge fund Bridgewater Associates, says the Fed should wait for inflation signs before hiking interest rates.
Bridgewater Associates founder Ray Dalio explains why he agrees with Fed chair Janet Yellen's decision to wait until the U.S. sees more inflation before raising interest rates.
A new investigation of industry assets by Absolute Return reveals that, once again, the largest funds are controlling more assets than ever.
"What you do this for, money? I've got enough money," Bridgewater Associates' Ray Dalio says at the Bloomberg Most Influential Summit.
Bankers, traders and fund managers are practicing yoga in order to build their mental faculties and improve their ability to focus.
An estimated 85 percent of public pensions could fail in 30 years, according to controversial new research by Bridgewater Associates.
Bridgewater has posted modest, positive returns this year as other hedge funds that bet on macroeconomic trends have faltered.
Since the market bottom in 2009, America's billionaires have seen their fortunes and numbers soar to new records.
Bridgewater's Ray Dalio has a bleak outlook for investors over the next decade.
Shares of FedEx are higher after Dan Loeb says he likes the company, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly. Also, Bridgewater's Ray Dalio said he expects equities to see 4 percent of returns in the next decade.
Bridgewater Associates' Ray Dalio discussed how equities will move over the next decade at the DealBook Conference, with CNBC's Kate Kelly. Dalio said meditation is the greatest agent to his success.
Ray Dalio's hedge fund Bridgewater Associates wants to build a new headquarters in Stamford, Conn. But first it has to defeat a group of boat owners calling themselves the SOBs.
Several hedge fund leaders who had giant paydays last year earned their riches the old-fashioned way: by posting big returns on their investments. The New York Times reports.
"Am I a great investor? Not yet," Pimco's Bill Gross writes in an essay titled "Man in the Mirror." The real test of greatness will be adapting to a new era once the epoch of credit expansion comes to a close.