Bank of Ireland, which was bailed out during the country's debt crisis, reported soaring profits for the first half of 2015 as bad debts were reduced.» Read More
Discussing the Volcker Rule and the improvements made to make the legislation stronger, with CNBC's Rick Santelli and Sheila Bair, former chair of the FDIC.
The FDIC has voted unanimously to approve the Volcker Rule. CNBC's Eamon Javers details the compliance issues.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports on the Volcker Rule legislation and the new reporting requirements banks will now face.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports on the Volcker Rule briefing and what advantages and disadvantages it holds for banks.
Anton Schutz, Mendon Capital Advisors president & CIO, and Jeffery Harte, Sandler O'Neill principal, discuss the Volcker Rule and what legal challenges could arise.
CNBC's Eamon Javers details the five key exemptions under the Volcker Rule. Regulators from the FDIC and Federal Reserve are expected to vote to approve the legislation which would ban banks from proprietary trading.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the numbers on how much it will cost the big bank to cover its legal fees, which includes $14 billion of reserves to handle litigation issues.
Europe is seeking to agree by year-end on how to close failing banks, part of an ambitious plan to create a single banking framework.
Harvey Pitt, Kalorama Partners CEO and former SEC chairman, discusses the "toughened" version of the Volcker Rule and what can be expected from the new regulation. Pitt thinks there will be more restrictions across the board.
M&A activity looks to pick up. Debt markets should expand. Clients may stop nagging about fees. What's not to like?
Should bond yields have gone higher on jobs data? Bob Iaccino, TopstepTrader thinks the Treasury market thinks the Fed has its "taper schedule" set already. CNBC's Bob Pisani and Sheila Dharmarajan, weigh in.
Debating the strength of the stock market, with CNBC's Seema Mody and Dominc Chu. Mody contends she has the stats to prove the market is overvalued. Chu says he has the numbers to show that even with today's rally the market still has room to run.
A "tougher" Volcker rule takes aim at executives, should the firms have lapses in oversight, according to people familiar with the matter.
Many leaving it late to tell the Swiss regulator whether they will participate in a U.S. programme to settle tax evasion suspicions.
In a CNBC exclusive interview, Gordon Nixon, Royal Bank of Canada president & CEO, discusses his decision to step down as CEO of Canada's largest bank and touches on the slowdown in the banking retail business.
In a speech Thursday, Treasury Secretary Jacob J. Lew will make it clear that more measures may be needed to strengthen the global financial system.
Winthrop H. Smith Jr., Summit Ventures chairman and CEO and author of "Catching Lightning in a Bottle," weighs in on what led Merrill Lynch to nearly collapsing during the financial crisis which forced Bank of America's acquisition.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Rick Lake, Aston Lake Partners discuss the reasons for today's market fluctuation. Lake says he wants to both buy and take profits.
Gary Parr, Lazard vice chairman, gives his perspective on the complexity of the "Volcker Rule" and talks about the future of Wall Street.
Paid in the form of various assistance programs, the funds are in effect a subsidy to the banking industry, The Washington Post reported.
Will investors cling on to the hope that Lloyds will announce more dividends and share buybacks in the future? Henry Dixon, fund manager at GLG, discusses.
Richie Boucher, CEO of Bank of Ireland, discusses the bank's second quarter results.
Bank of Ireland, which was bailed out during the country's debt crisis, reported soaring profits for the first half of 2015 as bad debts were reduced.