Turney Duff chronicled the spectacular rise and fall of his career on Wall Street in the book, "The Buy Side." Sony bought the TV/movie rights to the book. He is currently working on his second book, a Wall Street novel. He's also a consultant on the upcoming Showtime show, "Billions," starring Damian Lewis and Paul Giamatti. And he is featured on the CNBC show, "The Filthy Rich Guide," which airs Tuesdays at 10pm ET on CNBC. (New season starts Sept. 29.)
Duff began his Wall Street career in 1994 as a sales assistant at Morgan Stanley. In 1999, he moved on to the Galleon Group hedge fund, where he was a health-care trader and managing director. He later worked at Galleon spinoff Argus Partners and J.L Berkowitz. Follow him on Twitter @turneyduff.
"What do you want to be when you grow up?"
Here are some juicy confessions of obscene Wall Street spending—caviar, strip clubs and a little thing called a "sin tax" for being bad.
Former Wall Street trader Turney Duff now has four "pillars of happiness" — and none of them are money.
Turney Duff checks in on the "escort indicator," to see how Wall Street is feeling.
Turney Duff spoke to over 100 people on Wall Street to find out what they really think about Trump's immigration ban.
Turney Duff explains why traders jumped on Trump rally and why they may be jumping off now.
Congratulations! We survived 2016. Now, for the awards. Turney Duff hands 'em out for the best, worst and "I can't even" of 2016.
It might have been a good year for the stock market but when it comes to bonuses, it's not all champagne wishes and caviar dreams, says Turney Duff.
Wall Street is planning to cut back on luxury spending even more this year, says Turney Duff. There's still too much fear about what's ahead.
If Gen. John Kelly wants to succeed as White House chief of staff, here are five things he needs to do, says former Bush aide Sara Fagen.
Donald Trump has now shown us who he really is, and it's time to believe it, says Ravin Gandhi.
Defections from Trump's manufacturing panel hurt with the establishment but boost his populist appeal, says Jake Novak.