"You got the stock on sale yesterday for absolutely no basis. This is why all the insiders are buying," says William Blair analyst Nick Heymann.
"I believe Culp ... I bought stock today," Druckenmiller told CNBC's Kelly Evans.
"The good news is we'd all be much more equal because everybody would be poorer, but the rich would have lost a lot more wealth," Druckenmiller says.
Billionaire investor Stanley Druckenmiller goes after President Trump and lawmakers for attacking big technology companies.
Druckenmiller says that while Trump's tariffs may not appear damaging on paper, their chilling effect could have a greater market impact.
Druckenmiller thinks Trump will lose in 2020, but the billionaire investor is especially concerned that a far-left Democrat will win.
Trading in the stock market nowadays is like gambling, says billionaire businessman and philanthropist Ken Langone.
Navarro says the Fed should pause its interest rate hikes — not because growth is slowing, but because growth is strong with barely any inflation.
The decision was made in efforts to address the rising costs of medical education, which have saddled graduates with thousands in debt and funneled them toward more lucrative specialties.
Ritholtz Wealth Management's Michael Batnick shares how the best, most successful fund managers all have made major analytical or emotional investing mistakes.
See which stocks are posting big moves after the bell.
Stanley Druckenmiller made big bets on semiconductor stocks during the first quarter, according to a regulatory filing released Tuesday.
Billionaire Stanley Druckenmiller and Fed chair runner-up Kevin Warsh have invested in a cryptocurrency project called Basis.
CNBC combed through the entire 31-minute exclusive interview and put together the best nuggets of wisdom from the billionaire investor.
Amazon's stock is up big this year, but Stanley Druckenmiller thinks the e-commerce giant's shares have more room to run.
Stanley Druckenmiller believes the Federal Reserve should raise interest rates and normalize monetary policy.
Warren Buffett told CNBC he was "wrong" on IBM and "revalued it somewhat downward."