The former Pershing Square analyst who told his roommate about Bill Ackman's big Herbalife short early is not who you think.
Hedge funds and other big money managers in Hong Kong aren't panicking about the democracy protests sweeping the city.
Steel companies are finally getting their arms around the need to deleverage, consolidate and restructure.
Most traditional indicators show inflation in the U.S. to be well under control, but bacon cheeseburger eaters know better.
One of the world's biggest hotel chains aims to become the "largest publishers of lifestyle," Variety reports.
Many strategists seem nervous that economic data going forward will come in lower than expected. Thus far, those fears seem well-founded.
Expectations that the Fed will raise interest rates in early 2015 coupled with growth headwinds in Europe have pushed the U.S. dollar index higher.
Stocks slowly erase earlier losses despite global worries like Brazil's elections and protests in Hong Kong.
Brazil, Hong Kong, Spain —take your pick. International uncertainty abounds, and it's spilling over into U.S. markets.
The headline-grabbing departure of bond king Bill Gross rocked the investing world, but Dennis Gartman thinks everyone will get over it soon enough.
A campaign to encourage more people to tip housekeeping may provide an opening for more mandatory hotel fees.
Traditional wealth managers and online investment advisors—known colloquially as "robo-advisors"—don't hate each other.
Fewer than 10,000 workers could get the new minimum raise adopted by the Los Angeles City Council.
The name most often mentioned is Jeffrey Gundlach, head of $52 billion DoubleLine Capital.
High-yield bond ETFs are down this week amid concerns about higher interest rates and tighter inventories.
A recent move by CalPERS was seen as a victory for critics of hedge funds' high fees and low transparency and liquidity.
Investors are still betting on a rising stock market, but they've been doing so with less long-term conviction.
A number of factors appear to be moving markets around, and there are at least two developments that are getting a lot of attention.
A few new IPOs have priced well, yet others have been forced to discount from the initial price talk. Why?
The largest-ever initial public offering for a bank is unlikely to prompt a stampede for the sector.
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