Cities are pouring money into new technology, from drones to creating a municipal Internet of Things, but economic return remains uncertain. » Read More
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These are the stocks posting the largest moves after the bell on Monday, including: SONC, V, RMBS and more.
The blockbuster proposed unification of the two heavyweights pushed the investment bank to the top of the standings for M&A.
Adidas shared its first shoe made almost entirely by robots, in a long-term plan to add robot-staffed factories to its supply chain. Recode reports.
JPMorgan Chase may need to change its timeline for an exit from the business of settling trades, Jerome Powell said.
The Fed may need to keep interest rates lower longer to convince it is serious about reaching its inflation target, Evans said.
LMM's Bill Miller explained that stocks will remain more attractive as long as they yield more than bonds.
America's biggest banks tonight announced Zelle, a money-transfer app, Recode reports.
After weeks of ugly headlines, the worst of the fallout may just be starting for Wells Fargo, according to a new study on the bank's troubles.
The government and MetLife are set for a rematch in court on Monday over how federal regulators decide a company is "too big to fail."
With real safe rates of return exceptionally low and not expected to rise soon, rates should be expected to stay exceptionally low during the forecast horizon, Bullard said.
HNA announced plans to acquire a 25 percent stake in Hilton Worldwide from affiliates of Blackstone, in a deal the companies valued at $6.5 billion.
Large banks with a presence in the UK feel the country’s government is not fully receptive to the financial services sector in the wake of Brexit.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
TD Ameritrade and Toronto-Dominion Bank on Monday announced plans to acquire Scottrade Financial Services in a deal valued at about $4 billion.
The Fed is trying to make policy as predictable as possible so as to minimize outsized effects on international financial markets.
It didn't take long for James Cope to get in trouble, according to the Securities and Exchange Commission.
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