Steve Cohen of Point72 Asset Management has launched a nonprofit that aims to treat mental health issues among U.S. veterans.
It's trickier to get away with insider trading nowadays but does it still exist on Wall Street? "1,000 percent," One trader said.
Amid market turmoil, hedge funds posted their lowest annual returns in 2015 in four years, according to new data.
Steve Cohen’s second corporate incarnation, Point72 Asset Management, has developed into a childhood prodigy.
Securities regulators have banned hedge fund manager Steven Cohen from supervising funds that manage outside money until 2018.
Steven A. Cohen will host a fundraiser for Republican presidential hopeful Chris Christie in New York's summer playground of East Hampton.
Billionaire relists, slashes price 30%
Tinseltown art titans
Hedge fund managers like Paul Singer, Dan Loeb and Seth Klarman have been big backers of gay marriage in recent years.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports on a rare look at Cohen's trading floor in Stamford, Connecticut.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports on Point72 Asset Management founder Steve Cohen's big rebranding since legal issues at SAC Capital.
Seven years removed from a near-death experience during the financial crisis, Ken Griffin's Citadel is more powerful than ever.
The financial community—including Steve Schwarzman, Ken Griffin and Steve Cohen—will once again figure prominently at Milken.
Hedge and private equity fund managers predicted the Final Four this year. See who got it right.
Point72 Asset Management, the personal management firm of billionaire Steve Cohen, logged another strong quarter, according to early reports.
The smart-money brackets: CNBC.com got some of the world's elite investors to pick their NCAA Final Four.
The troubled hedge fund billionaire tries reputation management with a new website.
Steve Cohen, whose firm SAC Capital settled criminal insider charges, bought a sculpture at auction last week for $101 million, according to people familiar with the transaction.
Employees of Steve Cohen's new family office who do the right thing get up to a 4 percent bonus.
Wall Street is spending more on the midterms than ever before—particularly in support of the GOP—but it's not from whom you might think.