Eaglevale's investors who back the Clintons illustrate how politics and finance can intersect. The New York Times reports.» Read More
Blankfein, the chief executive of Goldman Sachs, is stepping onto a prominent and politically charged stage, the New York Times reports.
Washington state may be the next American state to legalize gay marriage. It has the support of several major companies, but Microsoft is the most high-profile business to back it. Prominent figures in the business community support marriage equality, as was the case in New York, the last state to legalize it.
The unexpected departures of two young Goldman Sachs star partners has triggered rumors and confusion inside of the Wall Street firm.
John Carney shares his predictions for 2012.
Two big CEOs step down, a political crisis emerges in China and the euro survives.
Hit by losses in its private equity portfolio and broader economic woes at home and abroad, the firm reported a loss of $428 million, the New York Times reports.
Looks like JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon is the most recent target of hackers.
The battle over bank capital requirements boiled over once again late last week when JPMorgan Chase chief Jamie Dimon delivered an angry “tirade” against the idea of a “capital surcharge” for systemically important banks.
CNBC.com looked at the top ten colleges and discovered which CEOs spent time there as underclassmen. Check out what we found.
The week's top business and investment news, including Hurricane Irene and banking plays.
Shares of Goldman Sachs slumped badly Monday after we learned that Goldman's chief executive had lawyered up. One thing I am certain of today is that Goldman's shares are mispriced.
Attorney Andrew Stoltmann provides perspective on Lloyd Blankfein's hiring of an attorney as lawmakers continue to investigate Goldman and its involvement in the financial crisis.
The news that Goldman Sachs chief executive Lloyd Blankfein has hired a high-profile Washington, DC criminal defense attorney likely means that at least one of the government inquiries into Goldman is advancing. And it may indicate that Blankfein himself faces potential legal liability.
For a few months now, and certainly peaking with its miserable second quarter earnings release, it felt like something about Goldman Sachs had changed. Not just its aura, but other quantifiable cogs in the business.
Wall Street's biggest CEOs weighed in to the nation's debt ceiling debate Thursday, firing off a letter to every member of Congress and the president of the United States urging compromise in the debt ceiling debate and action "this week."
New York Magazine's Jessica Pressler looks under Lloyd Blankfein's skirt.
Perhaps we were all focusing our attention on the wrong succession race at Goldman Sachs.
The head of Goldman Sachs's investment bank, David Solomon, is the "dark horse contender" to succeed CEO Lloyd Blankfein, according to Reuters.
Perhaps Lloyd Blankfein told the truth in the Senate after all. The New York Times reports.
Goldman Sachs' CEO Lloyd Blankfein will be presented with an award Wednesday for the firm's 10,000 Women program.