Pershing Square Capital Management clients aren't very concerned about Herbalife's big gain yesterday.» Read More
Looking for a higher-paying job? The best idea these days may be just to get an internship in Silicon Valley.
Wall Street is mobilizing against a threat from an unusual source: a tax championed by a Republican lawmaker, the Wall Street Journal reports.
Basketball enthusiasts and the office pool pros that abound this time of year aren't the only ones feeling a little March Madness.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
SkyBridge's SALT Las Vegas has a lagging younger sibling, SALT Singapore.
Kermit the Frog tells CNBC he's not insulted about Wall Street's "muppet" investors.
A Queens, N.Y., man got more—a whole lot more—than he bargained for when he met up with a date he arranged through the OkCupid service.
The stock market's rally on Russian President Vladimir Putin's promise Tuesday not to go beyond Crimea is not warranted, said a leading money manager. But a Russian investor believes Putin.
CBOE said on Tuesday it will launch nearly around-the-clock trading for futures on its Volatility Index.
Two more senior traders have left SAC Capital for Highbridge as the troubled hedge fund firm becomes a family office.
Happy Tuesday. Hangover anyone? Then have a little hair of the Irish dog that bit you in the form of a Morning Six-Pack.
Stock market index provider MSCI said it would sell Institutional Shareholder Services to Vestar Capital Partners for $364 million in cash.
Regulation of high-frequency trading is needed to protect the markets, New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman said Tuesday on CNBC.
We're in the middle of what Michael Yoshikami calls a "stumbling recovery" — and here's what he wants to hear from the Fed this week.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Regulators are conducting two investigations into GE's credit card business for potential violations of consumer finance laws.
Car rental company Hertz Global Holdings said it would spin off its equipment rental business for $2.5 billion.
Companies in the move after the bell: CF, TWER & More
Baring the unexpected, housing data and the Federal Reserve are expected to get the bulk of Wall Street's attention, starting on Tuesday.
This winter-into-spring of disturbance could generate a "summer of grumbling discontent" for the global economy, according to a Wall Street forecast.
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