Some of the biggest names in the investing world meet in Las Vegas this week for the annual SkyBridge Alternatives Conference (SALT) hedge fund conference. The glitzy annual confab includes appearances from top celebrities, politicians, business leaders and even a rock-star or two. This year is no different, with top names in all these categories expected to speak at the conference. TheStreet has boots on the ground in Sin City to bring you all the latest from one of the most influential conferences in the investment community.
The ex-Vice President talked about the need to generate a consensus on Capitol Hill and his decision not to run for the Democratic primary.
The embattled activist talked about his troubled investment in Valeant, his efforts at Chipotle and what he'd like to see the Trump Administration focus its energy on.
Kynikos Associates' James Chanos, famous for his shorting campaign at Enron, on Thursday presented a short campaign.
TheStreet caught up with Rubenstein to ask his opinion about whether raising taxes on private equity managers would help drive tax reform.
Certain Master Limited Partnerships -- such as Energy Transfer Equity (ETE) and Western Gas Equity Partners (WGP) -- are good investments, says one big investor.
Sam Zell continues to keep it real.
Billionaire investor Zell told hedge fund managers that Russia has a "mentality of suffering" and "kleptomania rule of law" and should be near the bottom of any investing list.
What to expect from the annual SALT Conference.
The ex-Google CEO discussed artificial intelligence, Uber and the recent ransomware attack
With SALT 2017 around the corner, TheStreet takes a look at which stock recommendations last year paid off - and which ones were duds.
Top ex-regulators and activist investors, including former Federal Reserve chief Ben Bernanke and Third Point's Dan Loeb, will offer advice to the annual SALT hedge fund conference this week.
He noted that many of the attacks you are seeing are because of computers are still using Windows XP.
The co-founder of the $20 billion hedge fund said consumers are increasingly coming to vacation in Las Vegas even though 'virtually' no new hotel rooms have been added since 2008.