Even after the Dow and the S&P 500 closed at new all-time highs, closely followed contrarian Marc Faber keeps sounding the alarm.» Read More
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
Stock and bond investment ideas from hedge fund managers at the Absolute Return Symposium in New York.
Traders responded to Wednesday's Fed statement by reacting to what they though other traders would do, says Westwood Capital's Len Blum.
Bashing people who work on Wall Street has become a sport in America but it really needs to stop, says former trader and author Turney Duff. Here's why.
Private equity firm Apollo Global Management said Marc Spilker would step down as president and member of the executive committee.
Some interesting developments could crop up in the new round of stress tests applied by the Fed on banks.
Janet Yellen left traders with three takeaways: the dollar will strengthen, rates will rise, and easy money policies are on their way out.
Former IMF chief Dominique Strauss-Kahn plans to raise $2 billion in a macro hedge fund, his firm says.
The Fed's shift to new metrics when old metric falls short is confusing and threatens its credibility, says Michael Farr.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Banks will find out if the Fed thinks they can cope with the next financial crisis when it publishes the results of an annual health check.
U.S. securities regulators contacted public funds with investments in Russia to make sure they are managing risks and disclosing their holdings.
Jordan Belfort, the real "Wolf of Wall Street" is back selling something. This time, however, it's all legal.
Comments from Janet Yellen are likely to keep traders jittery as the Fed chair raised the possibility of an earlier-than-expected increase in interest rates.
Why did equities sell off despite what appeared to be dovish outcome of the Fed meeting? Mohamed El-Erian offers three possibilities.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
SAC Capital has hired a data miner that has done work for the CIA and the FBI to keep closer tabs on its own employees.
Old-school tech stocks, like Hewlett-Packard, soar this week. One theory: Many of the super-growth tech names have maxed out.
While markets were watching the decision closely, many were also awaiting Janet Yellen's first news conference as Fed chair.
As winter fades to spring so will the ability of companies to keep using the weather as an excuse for weak performance.
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