Hedge funds have suffered their worst start to the year in performance terms since the financial crisis, as returns in March and January were both in the red.» Read More
Companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday.
Wall Street's watchdog is developing a new rule that would require clearing firms to regularly provide it with data about brokerage transactions.
Former MF Global CEO Jon Corzine lost his bid to dismiss a lawsuit seeking to hold him, colleagues and other banks accountable for the firm's demise.
A divorced commodities trader with a preference for Cuban cigars and custom-made suits shows up mysteriously in a newspaper story.
Ray Dalio's giant hedge fund says the issue isn't whether the Fed tapers QE. It's whether QE will continue to work or run out of gas.
If Omar Aguilar, the chief investment officer for Charles Schwab, is right, a paradigm shift is about to occur in investing.
Investing in private equity funds may not be so great after all, according to new research.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
More than two-thirds of fund managers in a global survey see U.S. stocks as expensive and more than half see global equities as pricey.
Doing well by doing good is an elusive goal, but George Schwartz seems to have figured out how to do well by not doing things he believes are bad.
The stock market could pull back as much as 5 percent if the Fed starts to taper in December, JPMorgan's Thomas Lee told CNBC. But he said to buy any dips.
Barry Diller staunchly defended JPMorgan Chase, saying the bank had handled itself "quite well" in the face of relentless pressure.
Goldman Sachs' CEO said the firm would start winding down hedge funds in order to comply with new financial reforms.
Ten-year yields are moving higher and pressuring stocks after Dallas Fed chief Richard Fisher said the Fed's balance sheet had become "bloated."
One way or the other, rates are going to increase — probably between now and the end of November, said Thomas H. Kee, Jr.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
More often than not, since the financial crisis began the stock market has been a real turkey around Thanksgiving.
Companies making headlines after the bell Monday:
The liquidators of two Bear Stearns hedge funds filed a lawsuit on Monday against the three major U.S. rating agencies.
Spillover effects after Chicago's downgrade are expected to remain minimal, but muni bond investors may be feeling nervous that there are other shoes to drop.
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