Steve Chiavarone doesn’t want to scare anyone, but what he remembers most from the last banking crisis was how sure most people were that it wouldn’t happen.
The triumphant comeback of quant-investing strategies on Wall Street is suddenly on shaky ground as virtually all of 2022’s hottest market trends get derailed in the new year.
Just months after FTX’s collapse drew some of the largest distressed investors to crypto, the spiraling industry has thrown up a new high-profile target: Genesis.
The death of the cheap-money era is redrawing Corporate America’s earnings map - upending a decade of Wall Street wisdom over which stocks are the bargain buys or the high fliers of tomorrow.
The remains of Sam Bankman-Fried’s former empire FTX Group are drawing interest from some of the largest names in distressed investing, in a daredevil bet that heavily discounted creditor claims on the bankrupt cryptocurrency conglomerate will ultimately pay off.
It’s not as if volatility markets have needed extra juice this year.
A strange thing keeps happening in this nightmare year on Wall Street: Seemingly surefire bets that outsize volatility will engulf equity indexes keep misfiring, even as those riding turmoil in single stocks pay off handsomely.
People on Wall Street console themselves over the relentless march of passive by downplaying its scale.
If Wall Street is right, the big revival in value investing in the post-lockdown era is in danger of falling apart all thanks to the resurgent bond market.
A booming $4.9 trillion branch of the U.S. asset management industry is funneling investor cash into funds that are pricier and worse-performing than alternatives, new research claims.
The doing-well-by-doing-good conviction driving ESG investors around the world is nothing more than an illusion of their own making, according to a controversial new study.
A new study has made explosive claims about the world’s largest stock benchmark: Major U.S. corporations that purchase ratings from S&P Global Inc. have a higher chance of entering the S&P 500 Index -- even when they don’t meet all criteria for inclusion.
Bitcoin’s bouncing around $50,000. DeFi is seeking to go mainstream. But all anyone in the digital-asset world wants to talk about are NFTs.
Matthew Tweed is worlds apart from Wall Street traders. The 20-year-old finished high school just two years ago, never went to college and works out of his bedroom at the family home in Surrey, England.
For years, David Horowitz at Agilon Capital was a rare breed in the bond market: a quant in a notoriously old-school business where prices were a call rather than a click away.
To critics of the $11 trillion passive boom, active management is the original form of ethical investing -- and time is running out to save it from the indexing onslaught.
Cryptocurrency markets are stabilizing after a $500 billion Bitcoin wipeout snuffed out a slew of speculative excesses that had been building for months.
To his 50,000 Twitter followers, Michael Green is an acerbic critic of the passive investing boom and the disquieting distortions it has inflicted on the U.S. stock market.
Before things went south, Bastian Bolesta made easy money from a quant strategy that worked for years thanks to the rise of automated stock traders on Wall Street.
Don’t fear Treasury yields killing off the stock market’s golden goose just yet.
The left-for-dead value trade has roared back to life to wipe out all its pandemic losses, with its revival reshaping the $2 trillion world of factor investing.
For the first time in a long time, there’s a conversation on Wall Street about when equities might start to feel the heat from reflation signals in the bond market.
In a blow to the Reddit crowd taking on the Wall Street elite, the broader hedge fund industry lives to fight another day for now following a week of stock drama.
What do you get when three superstar value managers jump on a Zoom call? Self-deprecation, mutual flattery and an impassioned case for why the stock market is in a bubble.
There’s more consensus than usual over the likely winner of the U.S. presidential election. After that, there’s plenty of disagreement on strategies to wager on an election that’s been flashing warnings of chaos ahead in volatility markets.
The most watered-down smart-beta ETFs have attracted the most money.
He argues stretched corporate balance sheets and overly rosy economic projections make it too early to dive back in.
Jerome Powell and his peers have drawn a road map for recession-be-damned traders to ride the market rebound.
A burgeoning Wall Street strategy that’s been pitched as a shelter from storms is proving anything but in this once-in-a-century market turmoil.