John Melloy was the executive producer of CNBC's "Fast Money" and the "Fast Money Halftime Report" until October 2013. Before returning to CNBC, he was chief executive officer of StockTwits.com, the leading social networking platform for stocks. He began his career at Bloomberg News in 1999 and rose to team leader of U.S. stock market coverage there before leaving for CNBC in 2006 to launch "Fast Money."
"When trillions of dollars are managed by Wall Streeters charging high fees, it will usually be the managers who reap outsized profits."
The investing legend discusses some of his biggest mistakes and what he learned from them in his annual letter to shareholders.
Here are the stocks that could be winners if growth picks up, while the dollar falls under the new Treasury secretary.
Fundstrat says the Facebook, Amazon, Netflix and Google-parent Alphabet stocks basket now has a value of $1.3 trillion.
Using hedge fund analytics tool Kensho, we found 32 periods going back to 1981 when CPI annual growth was between 2 and 3 percent.
Using Kensho, CNBC PRO found what happens, on average, to the market during Yellen's congressional testimony
Using hedge fund analytics tool Kensho, CNBC PRO found out what happened, on average, if traders bought Twitter after a drop of 9 percent.
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Seth Klarman, the value investing giant, had some advice for the new president in his latest investor letter.
Bank of America Merrill Lynch compares the current environment to the social and economic upheaval of the late 1960s.
Jefferies says higher-than-expected inflation data may be the catalyst which sparks market volatility.
JPMorgan on Monday upgraded Aflac to overweight on valuations and the firm's earnings potential.
Instinet says executive departures at Under Armour are "hard to ignore."
Jefferies adds Chevron to its "franchise picks" list, reiterating a buy rating on the energy company.
Macy's CEO Terry Lundgren sat down with CNBC for an exclusive conversation on what's ahead for the U.S. retailer.
The stock market is setting low volatility marks not seen since 1962, but Jake Novak says '62 was actually a wild year.
Twitter's Anthony Noto shares his views on the company's advertising market and its user growth on CNBC's "Squawk Alley."