Stocks recovered from their lows Friday to close narrowly mixed, but the S&P 500 managed to pull off its seventh-straight week higher.
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn spoke with CNBC's Scott Wapner on "Fast Money Halftime Report," about his stake in Herbalife. Wapner and CNBC's Herb Greenberg, share their opinions.
CNBC's Scott Wapner offers insight on his conversation with billionaire investor Carl Icahn regarding his stake in Herbalife. CNBC's Herb Greenberg, provides perspective.
Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers:
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn explained taking the opposite side of Bill Ackman's short bet on Herbalife.
Carl Icahn tells "Fast Money Halftime" that his primary motivation is to make money with his Herbalife bet, but he won't feel sorry if Bill Ackman's short position gets squeezed.
In a live telephone interview on “Fast Money Halftime,” Carl Icahn says his primary motive for betting on Herbalife is to make money, but he won’t feel sorry if Bill Ackman loses along the way. (2:07)
The FMHR traders share their opinions on Carl Icahn's massive Herbalife position. Icahn is expected to speak with CNBC's Scott Wapner ahead.
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn says he only buys stocks he believes are undervalued, like Herbalife. He says Ackman's paper on Herbalife contains no expert opinion and the exposure has given him a great opportunity to buy. The interview is followed by a discussion with the FMHR traders.
In a live “Fast Money Halftime” telephone interview, activist investor Carl Icahn is asked why he’s bought a stake in Herbalife, directly challenging Bill Ackman’s high-profile short against the company. (3:11)
Is Carl Icahn's massive bullish position in Herbalife disclosed Thursday just a personal vendetta against Bill Ackman?
A preview of billionaire investor Carl Icahn's appearance on Fast Money Halftime Report today, and a discussion about what could be motivating both Icahn and Ackman regarding their positions of Herbalife.
Bill Ackman and the other "shorts" crusade against Herbalife and other MLM companies is wrong, this pro says.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg weighs in on Icahn's belief that Herbalife's business model is solid and his decision to take a 13 percent stake in the company.
Next week is an eclectic one for earnings. Here's what to expect from the retailers.
U.S. stock index futures were narrowly mixed Friday as investors hesitated to jump in as finance ministers and central banks from the Group of 20 met in Moscow amid growing worries over a currency war.
Carl Icahn now has a 13 percent stake in Herbalife. How great will Icahn's Herbalife gain be compared to Bill Ackman's Herbalife pain? Or will the tables turn? CNBC's David Faber, Carl Quintanilla and Melissa Lee discuss.
Hedge fund manager Bill Ackman, who made a $1 billion bet against the stock, told CNBC he remains convinced "Herbalife is a pyramid scheme," despite Carl Icahn stake.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Bill Ackman says he's concluded with certainty that Herbalife is a pyramid scheme. To the extent Carl Icahn is shining a light on the company, we "welcome his involvement," says Ackman of Icahn's new position in Herbalife. CNBC's Scott Wapner reports.