Investing titan David Tepper revealed he is very bullish on equities. Hugh Johnson of Hugh Johnson Advisors, provides perspective.
CNBC's Steve Liesman works the numbers on the Fed's massive bond-buying program.
Several hedge fund leaders who had giant paydays last year earned their riches the old-fashioned way: by posting big returns on their investments. The New York Times reports.
According to someone familiar with his thinking, David Tepper remains bullish on the markets and is expecting a big gain this year, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly. (4:14)
"It's dangerous for investors merely to mimic what large investors are doing, because you're always going to be late," says one market pro. "That includes not just buying but, importantly, selling."
Yesterday, hedge-fund manager David Tepper’s Appaloosa Management revealed it had purchased an 8.64 percent stake in MF Global Holdings Ltd. stock just days after the securities firm declared bankruptcy, according to a filing with SEC.
If regular investors can take any clues away from the recent moves by the market's big fish, it's that this would be the time to go for the tried and true and not the big prize.
Since the formation of the New York Stock Exchange in 1792, players in various financial and commodities markets have made vast sums of money for themselves and investors. Some are able to keep their winning streak going perpetually, while others get lucky once, only to lose it all.
Since the formation of the NYSE in 1792, players in various financial and commodities markets have made vast sums of money. Check out our list of the greatest trades of all time.
The $100 million ATM Receipt sure is getting a lot of mileage of the question: "Who could it be?"
The most recent whale-watch filings at the SEC become more interesting when you contemplate not merely who is betting on what but who is betting against whom.