The battle between Bill Ackman and Herbalife has taken the stock to a bumpy road. The New York Times lays a timeline of the heated fight.» Read More
Herbalife delivered quarterly earnings and revenue that surpassed analysts' expectations on Tuesday, sending shares higher in after-hours trading.
Here's what Pershing Square's Bill Ackman thinks about a slew of companies.
Who's behind the $32 million bet against Herbalife?
Nu Skin shares plunged on concerns over an investigation by Chinese authorities' into its business practices in the country.
The whiskey represents a global growth area, said Mario Gabelli, chairman and CEO of Gabelli Funds.
Herbalife is relieved getting its financials back and intents to get back to "business as usual," said people close to the company.
Bill Ackman is preparing another major presentation on Herbalife, a source says.
Activist hedge funds are taking on larger companies and seeking long-term change over short-term profit, unlike raiders of the past. The New York Times reports.
New scrutiny of Herbalife over quality-control issues doesn't change much, Stephen Weiss of Short Hills Capital says.
As part of the deal, the board "reaffirmed its overwhelming support" for CEO Myron Ullman and Chairman Thomas Engibous, who had been targeted by Ackman.
J.C. Penney and hedge fund Pershing Square's Bill Ackman are in talks to resolve their dispute over the leadership of the U.S. retailer, a source said on Monday.
Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz on Friday had choice words for activist investor Bill Ackman and his very public campaign to change J.C. Penney's leadership team.
If you have followed the J.C. Penney's media soap opera, you know the "Bill Ackman TV trade" is a losing one, said retail analyst Stacey Widlitz.
The battle over Herbalife intensified as George Soros has taken a large long position in the nutritional supplements maker, according to sources.
At 77 years old, activist investor Carl Icahn has traded in his axe for a Warren Buffett-like investment style.
Carl Icahn has found something else where he can beat Bill Ackman. The billionaire was the first of the two to make it to Twitter.
"Squawk Box" hit the road this week from the HP tech conference in Vegas to the US Open -- with a whole lot of, um, Squawkward moments in between!
Hedge fund bigwig Paul Tudor Jones trades in some offensive banter; the Fed taper caper continues to obsess the markets; P&G shelves its much-criticized CEO.
Outgoing Procter and Gamble CEO Bob McDonald told employees he will retire due to the "distraction" of all the attention focused on him from "several angles."
A.G. Lafley's return as boss at P&G will be beneficial to the company because he "knows where the bodies are buried," management expert Jeffrey Sonnenfeld tells CNBC.