Chinese stocks stormed higher in recent months, but charts indicate they may face a period of consolidation.
As he attended his first-ever championship boxing match, Warren Buffett said Floyd Mayweather's job is much tougher than managing billions of dollars.
As CEO of his own soon-to-be public company, Bill Ackman will use a dual share-class structure that has been considered unfriendly to investors.
A hedge fund manager is the latest to embark on one of the most ancient of human quests: immortality.
While at the MGM Grand for the Floyd Mayweather fight, billionaire investor Warren Buffett decided to branch out from stock picks and bet on a sports book.
The peer-to-peer home-sharing website Airbnb faces new opposition in New York.
A website called Beautifulpeople.com has created a mentoring program cheekily called "Adopt an Ugly Person."
Life is about to get more difficult for the nation's big banks but possibly a whole lot easier for the small ones.
Alibaba reportedly plans to stop taking orders for its IPO early, an indication of sizzling demand.
Buffett wanted to know what lawmakers might propose on inversions, Sen. Orrin Hatch says.
Plans are advancing for a private high-speed luxury railway in Florida by the end of 2016.
Investors want more of activist hedge fund manager Dan Loeb, and they're putting up lots of cash to prove it.
He has two directives: To grow the business and harness technologies from GE's other businesses to better serve his customers.
The theory is that Alibaba is such a gigantic offering that it is reducing interest in other IPOs anywhere on or near the horizon.
Energy stocks are down as Brent Crude oil falls to a 17-month low amid lower demand and plentiful supply.
Alibaba's IPO is getting strong demand, raising questions whether the e-commerce giant will increase the price and size of its offering.
One of Wall Street's biggest bulls has just upped the ante for 2015.
If Sens. Elizabeth Warren and Richard Shelby get their way, executives—and not just the banks they run—will face someday punishment for bad behavior.
Large investors can't decide if Russian stocks are cheap because of the Ukraine crisis or if the region is still too risky to bet on.
Pimco's Paul McCulley believes the Federal Reserve has a direct desire to pump up the U.S. stock market, even if it won't acknowledge so explicitly
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox