CNBC's Scott Wapner says some big activity in the options market today around Herbalife has some traders wondering whether Bill Ackman is "pressing his short," and upping his bearish view of that company again.» Read More
Bill Ackman says "we will respond to every issue raised by Herblife." CNBC's Herb Greenberg reports.
Herablife will file an update on Q4 performance next week. CNBC's Herb Greenberg discusses his interview with Herbalife CEO Michael Johnson.
Michael Johnson, Herbalife CEO, discusses his company's business model and explains how distributors receive compensation, with CNBC's Kate Kelly.
Two of the richest and most prominent hedge fund managers in Manhattan are locked in a battle over nutritional supplement provider Herbalife. The New York Times reports.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg explains why the drama with Herbalife is far from over. And CNBC's Kate Kelly provides an update on the company from the analyst meeting.
Herbalife President Des Walsh told CNBC on Thursday that hedge fund manager Bill Ackman's allegations are completely false.
The "Squawk on the Street" crew discusses the dispute between two hedge fund titans over the reputation of Herbalife.
AIG decided not to join former chief Hank Greenberg in his lawsuit against the government. David Boies, Boies, Schiller & Flexner chairman, discusses the merits of the case and why his client is not backing down.
Des Walsh, Herbalife president, responds to claims made by activist investor Bill Ackman that the company is a "pyramid scheme."
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
SEC's Director of Enforcement, Robert Khuzami responds to rumor of Herbalife inquiry.
Bank of America was the biggest gainer in the Dow in 2012, and the Fast Money traders discuss how to play the stock now; and everything you need to know about Herbalife's stock, with CNBC's Herb Greenberg.
Stocks ended higher in thin trading Wednesday, after Dow component Alcoa kicked off the fourth-quarter earnings season on a positive note.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
Multi-level marketers were a key target of the FTC's Business Opportunity Rule when it was originally proposed. But it turns out the new rule doesn't cover MLMs.
Multi-level marketing is a form of knocking on doors and making calls to directly pitch a product to a customer. But not every company admits to being a direct seller.
Dow Jones is now reporting that the SEC has opened an inquiry into Herbalife, with CNBC's Herb Greenberg.
The trouble, according to Joe Mariano, president of the Direct Selling Association, that "there are a lot of pyramid schemes that like to disguise themselves as legitimate direct-selling companies."
Multi-level marketing critic Robert Fitzpatrick talks about pyramid schemes and the MLM industry.