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
The SEC has its sights on activist investors, but the hedge fund industry isn't concerned about a crippling crackdown.
Eric Cantor may have left Washington for Wall Street, but he's still angry about laws passed after the financial crisis.
Wall Street pay and shareholder performance don't always line up, with a few caveats.
Bill Ackman is known for going all-in on his investments, and he's putting it all on Michael Bloomberg.
Should Donald Trump's presidential run prove successful, Barry Diller is liable to do something desperate.
Asness said "facing up" to lower returns than normal is the "single largest factor out there we have to deal with."
What will define his legacy is whether the Fed went beyond its mandates and laid the groundwork for peril ahead.
The central bank is showing some serious deference to the folks making the financial world move.
U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton will propose a tax on high-frequency trading, her campaign said.
The foundation is being set for a melt-up in stocks over the course of the next few months, says trader Jack Bouroudjian.