While investors gauge the future of monetary policy, whether or not the Fed tapers this week is unlikely to be a factor for the U.S. dollar index.
There are so many big names at Milken's annual Global Conference in Los Angeles that billionaires don't automatically get VIP treatment.
Joshua Harris said it's a "time to be cautious" and that Apollo is still looking for investments in sectors that are still relatively depressed.
The Fed's move to end its asset purchasing program will cause a "collapse in asset prices and a severe recession," according to Michael Pento.
Though it may feel like high-frequency trading is taking over the world, volume actually has been pretty flat in 2014.
Ruffles has hired the wide receiver to be its frontman for a funny promotion called "Rough Life."
Investors are unwinding leverage somewhat, yet most remain committed to the stock market amid talk of a new rotation.
Emirates Airline, the world's largest operator of A380s, offers aspiring pilots "flights" to any of a dozen major airports around the world.
A trio of prominent hedge fund managers are funding a high-profile effort to raise awareness about climate change.
Red-hot IPO market is cooling down. No longer are we seeing IPOs price at the high end of the range and get a big first-day pop.
The new League of Extraordinary Communities is open to cities with unique names.
Bank of America's second-quarter earnings outlook just got a lot worse thanks to a potentially huge litigation bill, according to analyst Dick Bove.
This quarter's earnings have a clear trend: they either beat expectations or report in-line, which does little to help the stock.
Happy Friday, as we continue to try to push the Morning Six-Pack to the top of the Amazon best-seller list.
John Paulson believes the island will become the Singapore of the Caribbean.
You'd think we'd get a pretty good lift from Apple and Facebook earnings as well as talk of more M&A activity, but it all faded.
For years, Wall Street pros have been bemoaning the exodus of mom-and-pop investors. Recent data suggest the trend might be changing.
A new survey shows that many on Wall Street agree with Michael Lewis that U.S. equity markets aren't fair.
Investors liked what they saw in Facebook and Apple, but Wall Street fell after a slew of earnings and data couldn't sustain the bounce.
This is an unofficial transcript of Warren Buffett's April 23, 2014 live appearance on CNBC's "Closing Bell"
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