*Some big-name Romney backers will be watching from Boston. Now, some heavyweights of the $2 trillion industry plan to break out the champagne and party in style Tuesday night as they cheer on their man at events in Boston, New York and even Las Vegas, according to people familiar with the Romney campaign and some of the big contributors.
Oct 26- Individual donors to U.S. presidential candidates can contribute up to $2,500 for the state-by-state party nominating contests and another $2,500 for the general election.
Fed up with lagging returns at the hedge fund, investors large and small are opting to either reduce their capital at risk or yank it entirely by year’s end.
A wrong bet on Europe burned Paulson badly last year, so he shored up his risk controls and hedges. But this year, a combination of hedging costs and battered gold-mining stocks have given his funds another bruising, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports investors in the billionaire's hedge fund are losing patience with the fund's performance.
Leading hedge fund managers are betting on a significant sell-off in German government bonds in the coming months after a sharp fall in yields on the debt paper driven by a flight to safety in the eurozone, the Financial Times reports.
The "Squawk Box" news team weighs in with their perspective on the markets ahead of the opening bell, including a look at billionaire hedge fund manager, John Paulson spending some of his fortune on a palace in the mountains, with CNBC'S Robert Frank.
"It's dangerous for investors merely to mimic what large investors are doing, because you're always going to be late," says one market pro. "That includes not just buying but, importantly, selling."
John Paulson, the billionaire hedge fund manager who foresaw the collapse of the US housing market, is shorting German government bonds in a wager that the euro zone debt crisis will significantly deepen in the coming months, the Financial Times reports.
Sharpen your pencils, it's Last Call quiz time.
The managers at the very top of this year’s Rich List bucked the trend of the industry’s lackluster performance.
Still suffering the repercussions of a huge downswing, hedge-fund manager John Paulson has told employees he’ll pay bonuses for this year out of his own pocket, according to someone familiar with the matter.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports that Paulson & Company is slashing the key incentive level for employee bonuses.
On Valentine’s Day, John Paulson looked for a breakup — of Hartford Financial.
Casino operator Caesar’s Entertainment, which holds its IPO on Wednesday, might not be a good bet for everyone, one analyst said.
Last year's hedge fund losers may be turning into winners again. Several of the largest hedge funds that ended last year deep in the red, jumped to good starts in January, giving their wealthy investors reason to believe savvy traders are getting back their magic touch.
John B. Helmers, Principal and Chief Investment Officer of Swiftwater Capital Management offers his 2012 predictions.
Greg Zuckerman, Wall Street Journal senior writer with a look at Paulson's dismal performance in 2011, and whether the legendary hedge fund manager can turn it around next year.
In just three months, gold has gone from the trade that works in every kind of market to the trade that doesn’t work in any market.
Markets and governments face an uphill struggle to fund themselves next year amid extreme uncertainty over the eurozone and the global economy, as new figures reveal that the borrowing of industrialised governments has surged beyond $10tr this year and is forecast to grow further in 2012. The Financial Times reports.