Total U.S. government debt holdings by the 18 largest banks in the country declined by $2.6 billion in the first quarter.
The worst of the Chinese slowdown is likely still ahead because of the nation's debt, according to a senior Morgan Stanley investment strategist.
Global bond yields are again rising, roiling stock markets in Europe and the United States.
With Nymex rebounding 40 percent since its lows of the year, many are asking if the uptrend will stay or whether if it is a short-term bounce.
Earnings in the second quarter will not be the same as the first, but analysts don't believe it.
Despite numerous Wall Street proclamations that its demise is near, investors refuse to buy into the notion that the bond bull market is dead.
Consumers seem to be spending money on cars, student loans, electronics and dining, but not on retail in general.
Stocks pop after jobs data
S&P futures moved almost 10 points on the April nonfarm payroll report of 223,000, essentially in line with expectations of 224,000.
Is Biotech topping out?
The hedge fund manager who has already made a killing betting against biotech company MannKind now says the stock will soon be worthless.
The Securities and Exchange Commission approved a long-awaited program to trade small cap stocks in increments of five cents, rather than a penny.
What's driving the yield rally?
The euro may have rebounded more than 6 percent from its lows of 1.05 against the U.S. dollar, but chart analysis shows that rally may be shortlived.
SEC staff has been consumed by writing rules for Dodd-Frank, to the detriment of everything else, the SEC commissioner tells Bob Pisani.
Can it happen again? Sure it could, but the chances that it would happen in the manner it happened have been reduced. Here's why.
One factor is oil, moving to highs for the year, along with a recent rise in other commodities, all of which is igniting a debate about inflation.
Managers of institutional funds from California, Texas and North Carolina have very different views on global warming.
The 25 managers on the list made a mere $11.62 billion, which was only a bit more than half of what last year's group pulled in.
Over the past 12 months, mom-and-pop investors put more money into exchange-traded funds than mutual funds. That has not happened before.