Lawrence Delevingne is the 'Big Money' enterprise reporter for CNBC.com in New York. He focuses on large money managers, especially hedge and private equity funds.
Before joining CNBC in September 2013, Delevingne was a senior staff writer at hedge fund publication Absolute Return from 2010 to 2013. He has also written for Business Insider, Fortune and BusinessWeek.
Prior to journalism, Delevingne worked in communications, specializing in corporate responsibility at Burson-Marsteller in Washington. He holds a Master's degree from Columbia University's Graduate School of Journalism and a Bachelor's degree from Georgetown University's School of Foreign Service. At Georgetown, he studied international affairs with a focus on Africa.
Follow Lawrence Delevingne on Twitter at @ldelevingne
Or email him at email@example.com
Davos is teeming with elite investors this week--and it's not just to talk their own book.
Back on this week, the World Economic Forum in Davos is as big as ever with lofty ambitions to match.
Former hedge fund manager Tom Steyer is considering a run for Senate in California, according to press reports.
The analysis paints a grim scenario should the Fed not choose to start hiking rates soon.
Eight years, a job departure and one whistleblower later, the cerebral card game is again foisting notoriety on Jimmy Cayne.
The Federal Reserve may have missed its last, best chance to raise interest rates this year.
Banks are likely to be the bellwether of how markets accept rising rates.
Market conditions and stabilizing economic data could lead the Federal Reserve to raise interest rates in October, David Lebovitz said.
Stocks sank and investors ran to Treasurys after a disappointing jobs report pushed off expectations for a Fed rate hike into 2016.
The economy created 142,000 jobs in September, a number that whiffed on expectations and could cool expectations that the Fed will start raising rates.