For the first time in recent memory, financials investors are judging bank earnings by Main Street borrowing versus Wall Street trading.» Read More
CNBC's Mary Thompson takes a look at what investors are curious to hear from JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon as he takes center stage to speak to shareholders today.
Warren Buffett appeared live on CNBC's Squawk Box this morning, February 27, 2012, for his annual "Ask Warren" three-hour marathon. This is the last part of a transcript of his comments.
Warren Buffett appeared live on CNBC's Squawk Box this morning, February 27, 2012, for his annual "Ask Warren" three-hour marathon. This is part seven of a transcript of his comments.
Warren Buffett appeared live on CNBC's Squawk Box this morning, February 27, 2012, for his annual "Ask Warren" three-hour marathon. This is part six of a transcript of his comments.
Former FDIC Chair Sheila Bair said Thursday she believed Europe was heading into a recession, but she sounded confident about U.S. banks.
The hottest ticket around at the World Economic Forum is to the Accel Partners Cocktail party tonight at the Kirchner Museum in Davos. Accel – the VC firm behind Facebook. The elite of the elite come to mingle, network, swap ideas and stories.
JPMorgan's CEO Jamie Dimon said a Greek default would have "zero impact on U.S. banks." The Closing Bell team discusses.
Should investors be worried about U.S. banks if Greece does default? JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon isn't concerned. He told CNBC the direct impact would be zero. Neil Weinberg, American Banker, discusses whether Dimon is right.
The impact of a Greek default on American banks would be negligible, JP Morgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon told CNBC on Thursday, and while there are chances of a bad outcome in Europe, he is not concerned about unpleasant surprises in the region.
James Dimon, chairman, president & CEO, JPMorgan Chase, discusses the world economy, muddling through in Europe, and the President's prerogative when it comes to naming a successor for Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner. Bernanke, he says, has been an outstanding Fed chief.
The international bank capital regulations known as Basel III may be weakening the financial system by promoting herd-like behavior by the banks. This effect was confirmed by Jamie Dimon, the chief executive and chairman of JPMorgan Chase.
JPMorgan Chase reported solid loan growth in the fourth quarter, driven by a jump in business lending. But there's one area where the bank is still not seeing any pickup in lending — mortgages.
Regulatory policies are badly undermining the economic objectives of governments around the globe by hampering bank activity, JPMorgan Chase chief executive Jamie Dimon said in a conference call discussing fourth quarter earnings Friday morning.
The U.S. is in a "mild recovery" that is "broad and strengthening," JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Morgan told CNBC Monday.
In this excerpt from a live CNBC interview, JPMorgan Chase Chairman and CEO Jamie Dimon says he agrees with regulators that banks shouldn't take unreasonable risks. But, he says, regulators shouldn't "over prescribe" and "destroy" the ability of banks to be active market makers, maintaining liquidity that benefits investors.
The new head of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau said he is working with bankers — including critic Jamie Dimon — to level the playing field between the banks and the unregulated brokers in the wake of the subprime mortgage crisis.
The other day, Max Ableson accomplished an excellent feat of "George Gurley-ism." That's the term, named for legendary character assassin/reporter George Gurley, for letting the subjects of a story massacre themselves with their own words. Ableson's targets were wealthy financial elites who whined about feeling victimized by public outrage over their privileged status.
The news the Federal Reserve will be publishing the results of its latest stress test next year has sent a ripple of fear through the investing community.
Some of the biggest names in the financial world are gathered for a conference in New York. This hour's headline speaker is JP Morgan's CEO Jamie Dimon, with CNBC's Mary Thompson.
Two big CEOs step down, a political crisis emerges in China and the euro survives.