CITIC Securities, China's biggest brokerage, and smaller rival Guosen Securities are under investigation by regulators.» Read More
The Fed just modestly upgraded its assessment of the economy. Wall Street should be cheering, right?
Another credit bubble is being inflated, according to a senior private equity executive.
When using a simple measure of daily volatility, the stock market isn't showing acute signs of manic-depressive behavior, USA Today reports.
This is a comparison of Wednesday's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on Mar. 19.
Nuclear power producer Exelon Corp. said it would buy Pepco Holdings for $6.83 billion to create the biggest mid-Atlantic electric and gas utility.
The former Citigroup chairman and CEO also tells CNBC that banking regulators should not be adversaries of the companies they oversee.
Pimco's new global equity chief plans a first batch of new hires that could see her investment team grow by half.
Europe's highest court rejected Britain's challenge to a financial transactions tax, raising fears the levy may hit the City.
Adam Parker, Morgan Stanley's chief U.S. equity strategist, lays out the bull case.
David Stockman, former director of the OMB, has an incredibly sour take on stocks.
Mary Jo White tells a House hearing that "the U.S. markets are the strongest and most reliable in the world," rebutting Michael Lewis' assertions in his book "Flash Boys: A Wall Street Revolt."
Nat gas prices are set to go higher, according to the chairman and CEO of energy-focused investment firm BP Capital.
Bill Ackman and Carl Icahn, whose epic battle on CNBC stunned Wall Street, exchanged pleasantries last week and decided to forgive each other.
"This is something going really wrong, really fast," said Stephen Schwarzman, chairman and CEO of $272 billion Blackstone Group.
Michael Lewis may have sparked outrage with "Flash Boys," but the head of one of the largest retail brokerages isn't concerned.
These companies have been shrinking either due to dropping demand, evaporating pricing power or by reducing their size.
Don't blame Apple for its debt offering or Pfizer for going overseas—blame those who write the US tax code, says NYU Stern Professor Aswath Damodaran.
The Fed's move to end its asset purchasing program will cause a "collapse in asset prices and a severe recession," according to Michael Pento.
There are so many big names at Milken's annual Global Conference in Los Angeles that billionaires don't automatically get VIP treatment.
Commodities trader Dennis Gartman explains why he's getting out of stocks.