Bob Landry of USAA Investment Solutions tells CNBC's Power Lunch why he's focusing on financials for the next few years. » Read More
The world's largest banks gained an insight Monday into how much capital they will need to hold in order to buffer themselves from financial crises.
Gina Sanchez, CEO, Chantico Global, LLC, and Richard Ross, Managing Director, Head of Technical Analysis, Evercore ISI, discuss today's surge for financials on the heels of a strong jobs number.
Why's this Austrian bank back in the black? Andreas Treichl, CEO of Erste Group, says it's because Central and Eastern Europe is growing better than most of the rest of the continent.
The "Halftime Report" traders give their trades as the second half of the day begins.
AIG CEO Peter Hancock said Carl Icahn's call for the insurer to split up would be a distraction and increase the company's capital requirements.
October brought an 8.4 percent rally in the S&P. Yet some major money managers may have struggled to even come close to those levels.
Top US banks like Citigroup, Bank of America, Goldman Sachs and JPMorgan Chase, may see their credit ratings cut by S&P - here's why.
Themis Themistocleous, CIO for EMEA at UBS Wealth Management, says results from financials have been disappointing, as many had expected regulatory headwinds and fines to wind down.
The Federal Reserve proposed Friday to require large banks to add another buffer, designed to reduce the "too big to fail" perception.
Analysts and economists remain unconvinced that banks are truly out of the woods and point to tight regulations.
BNP Paribas, the French bank, became the latest big European bank to report profits fell at its investment bank, as it was boosted overall by retail.
Barclays, the U.K. bank, has reported slightly worse than expected profits for the third quarter, and warned of a weaker end to 2015 as it cut some targets.
Santander, the euro zone's biggest bank, said on Thursday net profit rose nearly 5 percent in the third quarter from a year ago to 1.7 billion euros ($1.9 billion).
An increase in Britain's rock-bottom interest rates is not guaranteed, Bank of England Governor Mark Carney said in comments published on Saturday.
Raymond James Financial CEO Paul Reilly discusses the company's latest earnings results, which came in below expectations.
American Express said continued headwinds from a stronger U.S. dollar and a rise in marketing spending contributed to profit falling.
One subject that is expected to come up this week is whether the bank needs to turn up the heat on its 1 trillion euro ($1.1 trillion) bond-buying program.
Merely raising capital levels is not going create "unquestionably strong" banks, warns Nathan Bell, head of research at Peters MacGregor Capital Management.
Mathias Cormann, Australia's finance minister, explains how tougher capital requirements for Australian banks will fortify them against instability.
The stricter capital requirements will bring Australian banks "up to the top quartile of international standards," explains Michael Kelly, MD and global head of multi-asset at PineBridge Investments.
Subir Grewak, Washington Square Capital management, explains why he supports Bernie Sanders.
Wall Street got a first-quarter surprise, and it may throw a wrench into stress test plans.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including first quarter global growth at the European market close.