Turney Duff chronicled the spectacular rise and fall of his career on Wall Street in the book, "The Buy Side." Sony bought the TV/movie rights to the book. He is currently working on his second book, a Wall Street novel. He's also a consultant on the upcoming Showtime show, "Billions," starring Damian Lewis and Paul Giamatti. And he is featured on the CNBC show, "The Filthy Rich Guide," which airs Tuesdays at 10pm ET on CNBC. (New season starts Sept. 29.)
Duff began his Wall Street career in 1994 as a sales assistant at Morgan Stanley. In 1999, he moved on to the Galleon Group hedge fund, where he was a health-care trader and managing director. He later worked at Galleon spinoff Argus Partners and J.L Berkowitz. Follow him on Twitter @turneyduff.
Wall Street is planning to cut back on luxury spending even more this year, says Turney Duff. There's still too much fear about what's ahead.
Joel Holland turned down a six-figure salary on Wall Street to launch VideoBlocks in his parent's basement.
Why on earth would this company pay employees a bonus to quit? Turney Duff explains.
If you're not succeeding, it may just be that you're not failing enough.
This former Lehman trader has never looked back since the company imploded. Now, he makes six figures ... but gets to do it while living on Myrtle Beach.
Turney Duff shares the inside scoop on "For the Love of Money," a book by one courageous entrepreneur.
Here are some of the books are Wall Streeters are taking to the beach this summer and what they say about the state of the market.
If Memorial Day weekend is any indication, summer in the Hamptons is going to be booming, says Turney Duff.
Fed policy is now in the red zone, aka the “I told you so!” zone, says Robert Brusca.
These investment ideas will help your money grow no matter what the political environment, says UBS's Mark Haefele.
There is no law that says Trump has to stop tweeting when he's president—nor should there be, says legal analyst Dan Eaton.
Automation doesn't mean we are headed toward a bleak future. We need to replace the "old deals,", says Dustin McKissen.