Traders from SAC Capital Advisors continue to leave for rival shops.
Two men are trying to make the holiday less stressful—and more fun—for troops who cannot be home with family by sending sports equipment overseas.
Bill Ackman is still convinced Herbalife is a pyramid scheme and says he has new evidence to prove it.
What's next for stocks in 2014? Rising dividends, rising buybacks, and mid-single-digit earnings growth.
Banks like Chase and Citibank could hit Target to help pay for the cost of cleaning up the mess its data breach caused.
Some of the nation's mortgage lenders are rushing to keep up with a change announced by the incoming head of the Federal Housing Finance Agency.
A bullish IMF forecast is helping to feed confidence in the economy -- and the market rally.
The investment bank predicts those markets will underperform and see lots of volatility in the next five to 10 years.
If you're putting off going to the mall for holiday shopping, maybe you should stay home, and shop online naked. Apparently, a lot of people do it.
Distressed hedge funds, who usually bet on the bonds of beaten up or bankrupt companies, produced the juiciest returns in 2013.
This week saw the conviction of a formerly high-ranking SAC employee for insider trading. But did he really do anything wrong.
With a steep jump in home prices this year, sales of repossessed homes spiked, accounting for 10 percent of all residential sales.
Stocks are jumping on a third quarter U.S. gross domestic product (GDP) revision that was much stronger than expected.
Gávea Investimentos feels upbeat about beaten-down Brazilian stocks rebounding in 2014.
GDP up, Blackberry down and Blackstone's rental empire.
The Toyota Camry is safer, and that's why Consumer Reports recommends it again.
With the VIX Index so tame, traders are looking for fear in the market and not finding it.
Ken Mehlman, the public affairs chief at KKR who was previously a top Republican operative, is now the top lobbyist for the PE industry.
The deal between William Morris Endeavor and IMG shows the shift away from the slower-growing traditional movie business, once Hollywood agencies' bread and butter.
With the budget and the taper set, the issue is how much of a traditional "Santa Claus rally" markets can expect.
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