Tiger Cubs

Most of the most widely held stocks among Tiger Cubs, Seeds and Grandcub are in negative territory since election day.
Managers bank on investors’ continued confidence in tech, despite recent losses.
The London hedge fund firm’s energy vehicle posted a 14.88 percent gain, a standout performance at a firm that overall had a good 2015.
Group of 50 Tiger Cubs, Seeds and Grandcubs often invest in many of the same stocks. The big winner: Irish drugmaker Actavis.
Hedge fund firms have been underwhelmed despite hot stocks like Palo Alto Networks and Fortinet.
The famed short-seller discloses $2.5 billion in assets, down from $4 billion last year. It looks bad, but don’t write him off yet.
We run the numbers on the hedge funds’ favorite 17 stocks. The verdict: mixed.
A number of so-called Tiger Cubs and Seeds — hedge fund managers who either worked for Tiger Management founder Julian Robertson or received money from him directly to launch their own funds — are having pretty good years.