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The influential Wall Street firm on Friday cut its full-year S&P 500 forecast from 2,200 to 2,000.
Central banks have been pumping money into the economy without a lot to show for it other than higher stock prices.
If the Fed cuts rates, and goes negative, it will have a direct impact on top consumer banks' balance sheets.
David Hilder of Drexel Hamilton sees a buying opportunity in the financials, the worst-performing sector in the S&P year-to-date.
The U.S. economy is healthy and is better equipped to withstand shocks than before the financial crisis, the Fed's William Dudley says.
Insiders are buying as bank stock prices sink 20 percent on average and most big banks trade at a discount to tangible book value.
Italy's former prime minister remains optimistic in the country’s financial system but suggests a banking union is needed.
Tender issued for euro-denominated unsecured bonds worth 3 billion euros and dollar-denominated bonds worth $2 billion.
Visa, the world's largest payments network operator, disclosed a 9.99 percent holding of Class A shares in mobile payment firm Square.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Hedge fund manager Kyle Bass' call for an imminent China banking crisis is already getting push-back, with Deutsche Bank calling it unlikely and exaggerated.
German lender posts a net profit of $211.4 million in the fourth quarter as it benefited from lower provisions for bad loans.
There are several signs we are seeing somewhat more aggressive buyback announcements than usual.
The billionaire CEO of Pershing Square Capital penned a strong endorsement for Bloomberg in a Financial Times op-ed.
CNBC's Bob Pisani explains the potential implications of negative yields in the U.S.
It's led some to cry "enough!" and demand that morphing from zero interest policy, or ZIRP, to negative interest rate policy, or NIRP, stop.
As recession fears mount in the U.S., Fed Chair Janet Yellen conceded there's a "chance" of a downturn ahead.
Instead of panicking about the sell-off, a lot of the Boston-based company's clients are putting more money to work.
Wall Street may not know it yet, but it's really going to miss President Obama, says Kabir Sehgal. Here's why.
Battered banks are sending Europe’s markets into meltdown. However despite the turmoil, analysts believe there are some pockets of value.