George Soros lost nearly $1 billion after the stock market rallied following Trump's unexpected election victory, the Journal reports.
The billionaire calls President-elect Donald Trump a con artist and would-be dictator.
Soros wrote that the U.S. will struggle to "protect and promote democracy" globally after the election of Trump.
Donald Trump has filled his administration with the wealthy and powerful after campaigning on a platform to empower the forgotten.
Goldman Sachs trader and bank chief executive, Steven Mnuchin has long been a member of the financial elite, the NYT reports.
He never ran a large organization or showed himself to be an accomplished economist. But he is very much a part of the firmament of the finance world.
Soros was named a leading financial supporter of anti-Trump protests by Trump supporters, a claim his foundation denies.
George Soros has become the target of Donald Trump supporters, who have begun organizing protests against the Democratic donor, USA Today reports.
"I understand it, the tax code, better than anybody that's run for president," Trump says at the debate.
Soros has vehemently condemned Russia's bombing campaign in Syria, accusing President Vladimir Putin of aggressively exploiting a power void.
Democratic presidential contender Hillary Clinton remains by far the favored candidate among hedge-fund managers.
George Soros gave a fresh $2.5 million to a pro-Hillary Clinton super PAC in August, part of a $23.4 million haul for the group.
The billionaire investor explained he wishes to harness the power of the private sector for public good.
The billionaire pledged to invest up to $500 million in programs benefiting migrants fleeing life-threatening situations.
Thousands of pages of Hillary Clinton's schedule as secretary of state reveals a billionaires' guest list, including one meeting with George Soros.
Lofty predictions for sizable hedge fund industry support for the Donald Trump presidential campaign have fallen short.
Professional investors are getting really confident that the stock market will keep moving higher — maybe a little too confident.
At a time when some of Wall Street's biggest names are heading for the exits, retail investors are betting they're wrong.
Several big-name hedge fund investors soured on U.S. stocks in the second quarter and moved to gold and other bearish bets.
CNBC's Kate Kelly takes a look at how several big investors re-arranged their holdings last quarter in the latest 13F filings.