CalPERS' move to divest itself of $4 billion in hedge fund holdings is galvanizing a debate among many other pension managers.» Read More
Happy Monday. The Morning Six-Pack returns after a three-day respite. Cheers!
California gubernatorial candidate Neel Kashkari, a former managing director at Pimco, tells CNBC that trading on nanoseconds should be regulated.
Activist investor Bill Ackman is boosting his stake in both Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac to more than 11 percent in each.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Bill Gross has yet to regain his dominance of the bond market as his Pimco Total Return Fund lagged most of its peers in the first quarter.
U.S. businesses took a pause from repurchasing their own shares in the first quarter of 2014, according to the research tracker TrimTabs.
April could be the cruelest month for stocks so far this year if warmer weather doesn't reverse a trend of weaker economic data.
I haven't read Mr. Lewis' book, but I've read the S-1 for Virtu, which is a high-speed trading firm that is slated to go public, likely in the next few weeks.
Lehman Brothers may be long dead, but its assets continue to be a lucrative investment for hedge funds.
Trade halts are rare in IPO debuts. Energous, which develops wire-free charging technology, was halted today because it tripped a circuit breaker.
Some of Friday's midday movers:
SEC Commissioner Dan Gallagher believes high-frequency trading makes investing unfair for retail investors, and that the market's too "automated."
The IPO parade is underway and after double-digit pops for yesterday's three IPOs, today shows a mixed picture.
Summer is right around the corner. Here's a Wall Street guy's guide to finding the right spot in the Hamptons for your career — and the ladies.
BlackBerry is among the stocks in the news before Friday's open.
After a rough week, 6 IPOs priced at sensible levels, and a big rally in three new offerings have greatly reduced the anxiety.
Big acquisitions from Facebook's recent $19 billion purchase of WhatsApp to last year's Warren Buffett-led buyout of Heinz for $23 billion are raising important questions.
It's three strikes, you're out, bank analyst Mike Mayo says of Citigroup CFO John Gerspach, a day after the bank flunked the Fed's "stress test."
BlackRock chief Larry Fink thinks companies should focus more on long-term results while Carl Icahn is more "short-termist." Who's right?
The number of shareholder security class action lawsuits soared 57% in 2013 as investors turned to the courts to be made whole from alleged wrongdoing.
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