Doug Kass' summer Twitter vacation is over. Kass has come back, posting a series of otherwise routine tweets on his market observations.
Experts, who a few days ago dismissed a debt default as a near-impossibility, are now coming to grips with a scenario that no longer seems far-fetched.
The drama in D.C. has Wall Street feeling like it's being held in the netherworld, so trader Kenny Polcari offer a recipe for "eggs in purgatory."
If Congress puts default on the table, it is declaring war on you and your job, your pension and your savings.
Op-ed: The US government shutdown isn't just hurting the domestic economy, it's causing collateral damage to America's global economic standing.
Jes Staley doesn't believe Wall Street is being too complacent to the possibility of a default.
"The conditions for a loss of confidence are here right now," said the hedge fund manager who runs $22 billion Elliott Management.
The prospect of a Grand Bargain in Washington is still alive. An elusive deal could end the shutdown, increase the debt ceiling, and possibly approve the long-delayed Keystone XL.
Carl Icahn doesn't use Twitter often, but his tweets pack a punch. He took to social networking to express support for a board change at Nuance.
If the U.S. defaults on its debt in the middle of October, just how far will the DIJA fall and would this provide a buying opportunity for October?
Microfinance exists in developed economies: they're Pay Day Lenders. A sure sign of recession is companies offering small loans to consumers
Love it or hate it, Obamacare has the potential to boost health insurance stocks in a big way going forward. Molina and WellCare are two possible winners.
GM has been working on autonomous drive technology for years. The company's next frontier is developing cars that completely drive themselves.
Some lenders will not do them at all without tax verification from the IRS. Others are delaying the process.
Financial pros say now's a good time think about portfolio protection, risk, and the lessons we have and have not learned since the financial crisis.
What happens if we go past October 17? Markets will certainly move lower, and the downside would likely be another five percent.
The new ratings will measure the number of people tweeting about television programs, and the number of people who actually view those tweets.
When most panicked during the financial crisis, Warren Buffett invested $26 billion, reaping $10 billion and more, The Wall Street Journal reports.
JFK International is the latest airport—and one of the largest—getting automated passport machines to speed up the arrival of U.S. passengers from international flights.
FX Concepts, John Taylor's hedge fund firm that once managed $14 billion, may soon shut.
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