Bank of Canada, Bank of Israel, Bank of England… CNBC takes a look at the central banks other than the Fed that may opt for negative interest rates.» Read More
CNBC's Jim Cramer and David Faber break down the earnings report of JPMorgan and Wells Fargo. JPMorgan had a bad quarter and nobody is misunderstanding it, Cramer says.
Blythe Masters, who will leave JPMorgan Chase, is under investigation by prosecutors in Manhattan, Bloomberg reported.
The Justice Department is investigating whether a Citigroup unit failed to alert the government about suspicious banking transactions along the U.S.-Mexico border.
JPMorgan will kick off the bank earnings parade on Friday. CNBC's Kayla Tausche provides a forecast.
Smaller subprime mortgage servicers such as Nationstar benefits from bigger banks leaving the subprime business, Legg Mason's chief investment officer told CNBC on Thursday.
A New York judge is set to sentence SAC Capital after it pleaded guilty to criminal fraud charges in a $1.8 billion deal with the government.
The Fed's drive to wean Wall Street off risky funding sources is expected to bring more pain to the biggest U.S. banks in the coming months.
CNBC's Jon Fortt and CNBC contributor Natali Morris explain an exposed security flaw affecting most of the internet.
CNBC's Mary Thompson explores data from Javelin Strategy & Research that claims debit and credit card fraud in 2013 rose 4.6 percent in 2013, impacting 8 percent of U.S. consumers.
Michael Kennedy, clearXchange CEO & co-founder, discusses his company's P2P network that allows customers to send person-to-person payments easily and securely with only an email address or phone number.
Goldman Sachs Group Inc. is mulling the idea of shutting down its private stock-trading venue, Sigma X, according to the Wall Street Journal.
The eight biggest U.S. banks must boost capital levels by a total of about $68 billion under new rules, U.S. regulators said on Tuesday.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports on stricter requirements for U.S. banks, including a five percent minimum equity against assets.
The Fed gave banks two more years to shed risky loans, a move that does nothing to prevent another crisis, bank analyst Dick Bove tells CNBC.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports regulators have issued final rules that would increase leverage exposure for 8 of the biggest banks.
Dick Bove, Rafferty Capital VP of equity research, reacts to the Fed's decision to give banks an extra 2 years to conform to the part of the Volcker Rule that would force them to sell "riskier" forms of debt.
Citigroup will pay more than $1.1 billion to 18 institutional investors to settle claims involving mortgage backed securities. The "Squawk on the Street" news team break down the multiple problems the bank is facing.
Dick Bove says there are a few issues that should be addressed before we jump on Michael Lewis’s bandwagon and call the market “rigged.”
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the Federal Reserve has given banks two more years for some securities to meet Volcker Rule.
Nomi Prins, Demos Senior Fellow, looks at how Wall Street influences the U.S. government in her new book, "All the President's Bankers." The Profit's Marcus Lemonis provides his input.
With the fundamental economy still strong, negative interest rates aren't in the interest of the economy nor the banking system, says BB&T Chairman and CEO, Kelly King.
The biggest hazard for U.S. banks in 2016 might not be China or energy. It could be Janet Yellen.
David Hilder of Drexel Hamilton sees a buying opportunity in the battered financials.