To coincide with the Edinburgh Fringe Festival, some Virgin Atlantic flights operated by Little Red will offer live entertainment by comedians.
Markets are dealing with two issues. First, the 10-year Treasury yield is at a two-year high. Second, we are not seeing the anticipated Q3 growth.
In the latest round in the best show in finance, Icahn says nothing's wrong with activist investing. But something is wrong with Ackman.
The problem may be as old as the earth itself, but the increase in activity is new. The rush to reason why has put scientists, engineers and real estate developers at odds.
Coal miners have been showing signs of life after getting hammered all year, and bullish traders are now focusing on Alpha Natural Resources.
Warren Buffett may be regarded as one of the greatest investors of all time, but the stocks his company holds have been not so great this quarter.
Weekly jobless claims have been on an inexorable path lower this summer. So have paychecks.
A lean supply of homes for sale is boosting confidence among U.S. home builders, according to a monthly sentiment survey from the National Association of Home Builders.
U.S. data is whipsawing Treasury yields. Yet the real story may be retail, where two giants guided lower for the rest of the year.
Beware the long knives. They're out everywhere. Here's what we've found so far:
Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway sharply reduced its holdings of Kraft Foods and Mondelez during the second quarter.
An "all-you-can-eat" tour hosted by Warren Buffett has been auctioned off to a California engineer.
Has the market lost its bid? Sure seems that way, but be careful. Volume is painfully low.
Julia Boorstin sat down with Steve Case at the V2V conference. They discussed common traits among successful entrepreneurs and where he sees growth opportunities.
Activist investors like Carl Icahn have more money and more influence than ever before. Here's what feeding the rise of this sometimes combative style of investing.
Wall Street sheriff Preet Bharara directed both barrels at JPMorgan Chase on Wednesday afternoon, and he aimed his sights high.
In an unusual twist in the mortgage market, the difference between the cost of a conforming loan (generally $417,000 and under) and a jumbo loan has shrunk to nearly nothing.
Europe is emerging from its economic freeze; retail giant Macy's is another story.
The housing recovery is starting to heat up so much, the "b" word—bubble—is starting to pop up in some markets. So, where are the next hot spots?
Today's radical reads from across the universe:
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