A 14.6-carat blue diamond auctioned at a Christie's in Geneva for $57.5 million, becoming the most expensive diamond ever auctioned. » Read More
Those old action figures collecting dust in your attic could be worth a fortune, if you kept them in the package.
The Fed seems intent on raising rates in December, says Ron Insana. That could leave some players exposed when the tide goes out, says Ron Insana.
Given everything going on in the world, it would be absolutely crazy for the Fed to raise rates now, says Ron Insana.
These two asset classes are showing troubling signs of a bubble, says Ron Insana. That could mean a top is near for stocks, too.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
U.S. stock index futures fell on Monday as markets awaited hints on how the Fed would respond to the jobs data and the OECD cut its outlook for world growth.
U.S. stock futures were lower this morning, as the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development cut its 2015 forecast for global growth.
Art buyers are being more discerning, but they're still bidding big bucks for the best pieces, Sotheby's CEO Tad Smith says.
Ferrari in the fast lane
A stunningly rare and large blue diamond will be the centerpiece of Sotheby's jewelry auction this fall, carrying a $55 million pre-sale estimate.
A vast trove of artworks valued at $500 million that belonged to the late billionaire collector A. Alfred Taubman is to go under the hammer at Sotheby's. The FT reports.
Sotheby's is planning to sell memorabilia and fine art owned by the late Sam Simon, one of the creative forces behind 'The Simpsons.'
A record in the collectible car market was broken in a standing-room-only auction for a total of $67 million.
Third Point's Dan Loeb crushed the market over the last 20 years—with a simple Buffett-like strategy.
David Einhorn struggled in July, with his flagship Greenlight Capital LP fund dropping 6.1 percent, according to a source familiar with the firm.
In a newly-released investor letter, Third Point's chief Dan Loeb defended modern-day activist techniques.
With Chinese stocks in a tailspin, art market experts wonder if it could spill over into the $50 billion-a-year global art market.
Underperforming corporate executives beware: The activists are coming for you.
Enough vrooom in your garage?
Buyer still at large