Hedge fund managers and private equity investors warn that markets in almost everything are over-priced. Better to stay selective and search for assets not yet bid up. » Read More
At a morning Milken Institute Global Conference panel on the overview for the United States economy, Milken Institute chief research officer Ross DeVol asked panelists whether “bond market vigilantes” would force up US interest rates in reaction to the federal government’s budget deficit.
A New York City tech start-up just made a connection with a Paris fund that does a lot of Indian investment. Will anything come of it? Who knows. But it is this sort of thing, people from very different corners of the tech and finance world coming together, that makes the global conference so fascinating.
Walking around the halls or sitting in on the panels, you’ll hear talk about “soft patches” and “slow motion recovery.” Not from John Rogers Jr., founder and CEO of Ariel Investments: “I’m very, very enthusiastic about the markets."
"Our strategy is based on a lackluster recovery. So we are assuming it will be a lackluster economy, Pimco CEO Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC's Closing Bell.
For almost 10 years, CNBC anchor Maria Bartiromo has covered the Milken Institute's Global Conference in Los Angeles each spring.
The big private equity guys at the Milken Institute Global Conference are selling, refinancing and avoiding buying almost everything.
The founder of private equity group TPG Capital tells the Milken Institute Global Conference that Japan is one of the most challenged nations on earth.
Record low interest rates, cold hard cash on balance sheets and Mexico are among the themes at the Milken Institute Global Conference.
The Fed's low interest policies are enabling companies to replace people with machines, Citadel head Ken Griffin tells the Milken Institute conference.
Sam Zell, chairman of Equity Group Investments, said Colombia "may be the best country to invest in" for a number of reasons, including its growing oil production.
Pimco's chief explains the dangers of unprecedented central bank experiments.