Carl Icahn's 45 tweets have garnered a good amount of attention, but his recent chattering about Apple has not generated much action.
Consumer Reports' latest reliability survey showed an improvement at Audi, while three Toyota models were dropped from the recommended list.
Continuing the roaring bull market depends on companies prioritizing shareholders over the broader economy, a trend likely to continue.
As earnings season hits halftime, there are three themes emerging.
PE has been a winning bet for large public pensions, according to a new study.
The NYSE will test its systems on Saturday before Twitter's IPO. The NYSE went out of its way to say it would do a test.
Hedge fund managers have entered a high-profile fray over the future of energy consumption in the U.S.—especially about the Keystone pipeline.
Market consensus has adapted to the reality that Fed easing will go full-throttle until at least March, but even that thinking may be too aggressive.
Blackstone, the largest investor in single-family rental homes, is launching a security backed by those homes.
Who are the contenders for the "Funniest Person in Finance?" Bankers, financial advisors and hedge-fund managers ... oh my!
Decent earnings have been overshadowed by poor showing in Asia, and a weak U.S. durable goods figure.
The hiring is the latest sign CEO Elon Musk is focused as much on the tech engineering being incorporated in its car models.
Federal regulators will allow Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac to continue funding higher-priced mortgages, at least through the middle of next year.
A week before UBS announced a major restructuring last year, one journalist at the Financial Times reported lots of details about the changes.
With bullishness seemingly everywhere in sight, the market is as overbought as it's ever been, and that doesn't really seem to be bothering people.
The automaker's third-quarter earnings, which beat Wall Street estimates by a wide margin, showed improvement in Asia, Latin America and even Europe.
High-flying Conatus Capital has poached talent from other leading investment managers in the last few months, including SAC and GLG.
Just because low-cost, diversified index funds are prudent doesn't mean it should be government policy to promote them.
Tyler Cowen's new book, Average Is Over, paints a picture of a bleak future for most Americans.
The habit of beating on the quarter and then lowering expectations for the next quarter is continuing in this quarter as well.
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