Leon Cooperman said he's been a net buyer of stocks and is seeing "a lot of value in the market" over the last few days.
Cooperman, founder of Omega Advisors, spoke Tuesday with CNBC's Scott Wapner on "Fast Money Halftime Report" and revealed a new position.
Leon Cooperman thinks investors should be more worried about the ramifications of a Bernie Sanders presidency than about the coronavirus.
"The fact is if the economy grows, energy demand is going to grow," Cooperman told CNBC.
"Elizabeth Warren is sitting there trying to find the 10 people who might rival him," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
"She's scared people, and that's why I think people are flocking to other candidates," Jim Cramer says of Sen. Warren.
The Trump White House "is chaos" and the president isn't the right person to lead the United States, media mogul John Malone said Thursday.
Lasry is the latest major Wall Street investor to warn about the damage the stock market could sustain in the event of a Sen. Elizabeth Warren victory.
The investor was responding to the Democratic presidential candidate's attack ad, in which he and two other billionaires are called out.
Bob Parsons, also a major philanthropist, explains how he went from being "dirt poor" to succeeding in business.
U.S. stock futures were under some mild pressure Thursday morning, with dueling concern about U.S.-China trade and optimism around Walmart.
Wall Street's fear of Elizabeth Warren is so extreme that it might only be rivaled by the investor angst of 2016, when worries over Republican candidate Trump made Hillary Clinton's election seem all the more certain.
The J.P. Morgan Chase CEO also deflected questions about him making $31 million in 2018, saying: "I have nothing to do with it."
Cooperman on CNBC criticized Trump for his conduct that the Omega Advisors founder said is dividing America.
Elizabeth Warren's wealth tax would not generate enough money to make a dent in income inequality, says The Carlyle Group co-founder.
Jones says that a poll at his investment firm found that employees believe the S&P 500 could swoon to 2,250 if Warren wins.
Cooperman teared up on Monday as he discussed the political divide in the U.S. and his concerns about the American dream.
CNBC's Jim Cramer defends Cooperman and the "substance of the letter" the investor sent to the senator "debating their math."
U.S. stock futures were higher Friday morning and gained more ground after the government's October employment report.
"I don't think Elizabeth Warren would be successful ... in getting through the policies that she's proposing," says buy-and-hold investor Ron Baron.