What do these West Palm Beach billionaires know about the Sunshine State, anyway?
He just thinks, like, Twitter’s a great business on the right track, which is definitely something he says about lots of companies he’s invested in.
Franck Tuil’s well rested and ready to feast on the bloated, COVID-ravage corporate lepers of the continent.
The short-form failure would prefer to discuss what favors the hedge fund manager may be doing to whether it stole its signature technology.
Not even his designated successor and the lure of tens of millions in tax savings could get the Elliott Management chief to live among those people.
Brian Armstrong wouldn’t want to do anything divisive, after all.
A promise made over the charred and smoldering remains of California is still a promise.
Then Paul Singer would be sorry. But they’re not, and he’s not.
First Occidental’s intransigence, now malls and a meddlesome SEC proposal.
Paul Singer’s bloodlust is temporarily sated by a $2 billion buyback.
The Japanese, on the other hand, are proving a bit more open because, you know, SoftBank.
HP needs a little more time to get to know Xerox better.
All he needs is an extra $4 billion on top of the $2 billion he just raised.
Two-plus years and $5 billion later, it’s finally happening.
Baupost Group is as hot as a California wildfire.
Goldman Sachs is great at bodyguarding against bullies, just ask their former head of activism defense...who works for Paul Singer as of four weeks ago.
Everyone's least favorite activist investor is $3.2 billion certain that Ma Bell needs new leadership.