Lawrence Delevingne is the 'Big Money' enterprise reporter for CNBC.com in New York. He focuses on large money managers, especially hedge and private equity funds.
Before joining CNBC in September 2013, Delevingne was a senior staff writer at hedge fund publication Absolute Return from 2010 to 2013. He has also written for Business Insider, Fortune and BusinessWeek.
Prior to journalism, Delevingne worked in communications, specializing in corporate responsibility at Burson-Marsteller in Washington. He holds a Master's degree from Columbia University's Graduate School of Journalism and a Bachelor's degree from Georgetown University's School of Foreign Service. At Georgetown, he studied international affairs with a focus on Africa.
Follow Lawrence Delevingne on Twitter at @ldelevingne
Or email him at firstname.lastname@example.org
CBS Chairman and CEO Les Moonves discusses the company's content strategy, cord cutting, competing with Amazon and Netflix, and his leadership style at Net/Net: Los Angeles.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche provides highlights from her talks with David Rubenstein, Carlyle Group co-CEO at CNBC's Net Net dinner in Washington, DC.
CBS Corp. CEO Les Moonves speaks at CNBC's Net/Net event about competition and partnerships in the current media landscape.
Shantanu Narayen, Adobe CEO, discusses the company's earnings report and how the business is changing.
Oracle CEO Mark Hurd discusses the company's quarterly earnings report and what he sees for growth next year.
Disney CEO Bob Iger discusses the negotiations that led to the seismic deal between Disney and Fox.
Guy Look, CFO of Sa Sa International, explains why Hong Kong's tourism market is losing global competitiveness.
Richard Peretz, CFO of UPS, discusses the international considerations of doing business in the light of the current political rhetoric on trade, as well as the company's push to continue to be the preferred shipper for e-commerce.
Results from CNBC's CFO Council Survey show 66.7 percent of chief financial officers thought Donald Trump would win the Republican nomination for president.
Facebook admitted on Thursday that using the social network in some fashions can be bad for your health.
VCs and start-ups are betting they can play a role in helping fix one of the country's most vexing problems.
Over time, your ability to watch what you want to watch online and to use the apps that you prefer could start to change.