The small group of hedge funds betting on a Greek recovery remain in the trade despite a looming default deadline.» Read More
Fortress Investment Group executive Gareth Henry thinks Brazil is the best place to invest in over the next year.
A crush of big cap earnings and arguably the most important economic reports until September make next week the busiest of the summer for markets.
Accounting giant Ernst & Young will pay $4 million to settle civil charges that it violated auditor independence rules, U.S. regulators said.
A draft plan to boost Japanese growth promises to overhaul corporate governance and promote technology but it leaves many questions unanswered.
Fortress Investment Group LLC is reportedly considering making a $4.7 billion bid for Stuyvesant Town-Peter Cooper Village.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Hedge funds and other Wall Street firms have used an unlikely counselor for the past year: a former top economist for President Obama.
SkyBridge's SALT Las Vegas has a lagging younger sibling, SALT Singapore.
Quiznos is preparing to file for bankruptcy within a few weeks as it battles with declining sales, The Wall Street Journal reported.
The CEO of a $5 billion hedge fund can expect to make between $7 million and $10 million if the fund returns just 10 percent.
Large asset managers are heralding infrastructure investing given crumbling pipes, ports and power plants--and broke governments.
The Foreign Corrupt Practices Act is hampering U.S. business expansion abroad, especially in the gambling industry. Now bets are moving to Asia.
Talking Squawk—the official blog of everything "Squawk Box"—is back from hiatus and chock-full of goodies.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
The bulls are piling into Fortress Investment as two big events loom on its calendar.
Finally, a way for young Wall Streeters to talk to each other without the SEC, FBI or the boss finding out what they're saying and doing.
Fortress Investment pulled back yesterday, and the bulls piled in.
Gold is a "classic bubble" and could go drop to $500 an ounce, Fortress Investment's Michael Novogratz tells CNBC. "Once bubbles pop, they go all the way down," he says.
Stocks could go down 10 to 15 percent as soon as the Fed tightens its bond buying, but the "fat, dumb and happy" central bank won't do that just yet, a strategist tells CNBC.
We're heading into the end of the heavy period of earnings season. Next week more than a quarter of the S&P 500 is set to report, including big names in media.