Julian Robertson, Tiger Management founder, tells CNBC's Kelly Evans he is extremely positive on Apple and the company has the right leader for this time.» Read More
NEW YORK, August 13- For Julian Robertson, the 83- year-old billionaire former hedge fund manager, history is repeating itself. Robertson's personal fortune has more than doubled to $3.4 billion since 2000, and his Tiger Management is as strong as ever: the hedge funds he has ownership stakes in now manage more than $30 billion, up from about $20 billion in early...
High-profile hedge fund executive William "Bill" Goodell has a new job.
A high-flying private investment firm known for its prescient bets on tech is losing two of its top executives.
Wall Street and big business's election kingmakers are reaching for their wallets again in the race for President.
Patrick McCormack's Tiger Consumer Management is shutting down at the end of March.
A small group of elite investors are behind Uber's latest fundraising effort and believe the company is set for a massive IPO.
Some of America's biggest and most influential hedge funds are investing heavily in Chinese tech giant Alibaba.
The Tiger Management founder believes that even though "the economy is getting better," there are dangers stirring beneath the surface.
Tiger Management founder Julian Robertson expresses support for Google and calls it one of the best run companies in the world. Robertson also weighs in on Uber and says he would invest in the company.
Billionaire and hedge fund manager Julian Robertson explains why he doesn't think the government will let the U.S default.
Investing legend Julian Roberton shares his thoughts on Steve Jobs as a person and explains why he sold his shares of Apple.
*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.
Worried about the macro problems in Europe and the U.S., investors have become far too bearish, legendary hedge fund manager Julian Robertson told CNBC on Thursday.
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.