Donald Trump's threat to impose a 45 percent tariff on imports from China is no longer being dismissed as rhetoric, the SCMP reports. » Read More
By: Michelle Fox
Wells Fargo is "growing at a slower rate" in the wake of the fake accounts scandal, CFO John Shrewsberry says. » Read More
The decision by the majority of U.K. voters to leave the EU will not affect banking operations, the vice chairman of Barclays told CNBC.
Goldman Sachs has told staff at its asset management division GSAM to tighten their belts amidst poor performance, the FT reports.
Standard Life has been forced to stop retail investors selling out of one of the UK's largest property funds, the Financial Times reports.
Meet the makers of House Beer, the craft brewers are now going at international brewers head-on.
Three former Barclays traders have been found guilty of conspiring to fraudulently manipulate global benchmark interest rates.
Singapore is rushing to reinvent itself as Asia's financial technology hub to fend off a regulatory threat to its wealth management industry.
After her son's unsolved murder last year, Marcia DeOliveira-Longinetti faced an endless list of tasks, including his college loans, the NYT reports.
Berkshire Hathaway has applied to the Federal Reserve to keep and perhaps expand its Wells Fargo holding beyond 10 percent.
Paper money is going to become worthless because of "money printing," said Marc Faber on Friday. Here's where he'd invest.
The Federal Reserve could very well increase rates once this year, David Lebovitz of JPMorgan Asset Management says.
Pershing Square Capital Management is laying off eight lower-level employees, sources told Dow Jones.
Pitting the bulls and bears against each other to see whether "TINA" or the slower earnings story wins out in the second half of 2016.
Just a week after Britain shook up the world by voting to leave the European Union, market behavior has done a 180-degree turn.
The Cleveland Fed president believes the central bank was right to delay raising rates before the Brexit vote, but shouldn't wait too long.
Politicians and regulators out to prevent monopolies kill inversion deals put a big crimp in a key Wall Street business.
Stanley Fischer said Friday it was too soon to tell whether Britain's vote to leave the European Union had changed the U.S. economic outlook.
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