A fifth of major companies report earnings in the week ahead, but markets will pay close attention to President Trump. » Read More
By: Michelle Fox
Financials may have pared back some of their gains, but all signs point to a positive outlook, former Wells Fargo CEO Dick Kovacevich said. » Read More
By: Bob Pisani
Trump offered precious little about the issues that would matter most to earnings: tax cuts and infrastructure spending. » Read More
By: Patti Domm
Following a morning rally before Donald Trump's inauguration, stocks waffled. » Read More
Banks have been under pressure from shareholders and regulators alike. Something has got to give.
Goldman Sachs is being sued by a shareholder of one of its former clients over alleged fraudulent misrepresentations that involve links to the prime minister of Malaysia.
Bernie Sanders and Donald Trump both called for the reinstatement of Glass-Steagall, a 1933 law that separated investment and commercial banks.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Two men had pleaded guilty in the 2014 case, which involved the passing of confidential information from the New York Fed to a Goldman banker.
Second-quarter operating profit dropped to 342 million euros ( $375.82 million), from 419 million euros in the year-earlier period.
The market has become more prone to take a "we'll believe it when we see it" attitude toward any moves in interest rates.
Cramer said he is excited for what Verizon's $4.8 billion deal to buy Yahoo means for AOL CEO Tim Armstrong.
Santander Consumer USA looks to resolve issues regarding "discount accretion and credit loss allowance methodologies."
When the year’s most hotly anticipated tech deal went down, Wall Street’s biggest banks got elbowed aside by upstart competitors.
Swiss private bank Julius Baer said on Monday its assets under management rose 4 percent to 311 billion Swiss francs ($315 billion) in the first six months of 2016.
If you're riding the record breaking S&P 500 rally, you'll want to see this chart.
The Democratic platform laid out some of the party's main talking points, but also included one that may seem bizarre to some.
Plenty of trading tax proposals have been floated around by politicians, but how effective would they really be?
Blair Effron watched his bank's star rise in a crowded field. His star may rise if Hillary Clinton is elected.
Donald Trump's acceptance speech mentioned pretty much every campaign issue but one: banks.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox