Meredith Whitney has announced she is de-registering her brokerage business and is in the process of raising money for a new hedge fund. Does this mean if she can't make it in the research business, no one can? Jim Chanos responds.» Read More
Meredith Whitney, who made the prescient call in 2007 that Citigroup would cut its dividend, has now upgraded the very stock that brought her celebrity status during the credit crisis.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports on Meredith Whitney's Citigroup upgrade from "underperform" to "hold" the same day the company meets with shareholders.
CNBC's Kate Kelly has the details of Meredith Whitney's upgrade on Citigroup from an "underperform" rating to a "hold", amid improved operating metrics.
High-grade municipal bonds remain a solid investment despite their sometimes-battered public image, according to fixed income expert Alexandra Lebenthal.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports Citi has a new target on its back: noted analyst, Meredith Whitney told CNBC's Maria Bartiromo she is not "positive" on Citgroup. Also, discussing the results of the Fed's new "stress tests" on banks and whether it's good policy to play out the results in the public arena, with Bill Isaac, Fifth Third Bancorp chairman.
Meredith Whitney, founder & CEO of Meredith Whitney Advisory Group, offers her reaction to the bank stress tests. She also explains why she remains worried about the muni bond market.
We count down our five most popular videos from the past week, February 17 to February 24, 2012.
Influential banking analyst Meredith Whitney downgraded Jefferies to a "hold" from "buy" last night. The FMHR discusses.
Jefferies CEO Rich Handler has at least one prominent supporter — noted banking analyst Meredith Whitney, who said the company is run conservatively and unlikely to get hammered by exposure to European debt.
Some say big-business stars such as Oprah Winfrey, Martha Stewart, and Meg Whitman have not only broken the glass ceiling, they've made it irrelevant. Either way, they're certainty good role models.
One year ago, Meredith Whitney made a call that ignited a firestorm in parts of the muni market, with CNBC's Mary Thompson.
Is Meredith Whitney wrong or just early? Insight with Peter Hayes, BlackRock and CNBC's Mary Thompson.
Weighing in on Meredith Whitney's call on muni bonds and why she is wrong, with Matt Fabian, Municipal Market Advisors senior analyst, who adds that muni bonds are not structured similarly to other markets.
CNBC's David Faber and Gary Kaminsky discuss Meredith Whitney and her muni bond prediction from last year.
Just about a year ago this week, rumors started to circulate in the sometimes sleepy and boring world of municipal finance. The crisis talk went into overdrive, of course, when Ms. Whitney appeared on 60 Minutes andwarned that the $3 trillion municipal bond market faced the immediate threat of hundreds of billions of dollars in defaults.
Major banks stop lending to each other. A liquidity scare sets in. Policy makers contemplate fillingl the void with dollars meant to stave off fears that the banking system is failing.
An economy under constant barrage from housing, price inflation and debt concerns actually has created investment opportunities, banking analyst Meredith Whitney said.
Tea Party members are primarily “freaked out white men” who pose the greatest political threat to Democrats in 2012, according to banking analyst Meredith Whitney.
Meredith Whitney sees signs of a double-dip as cities and towns continue to get squeezed by cuts in federal funding.
New Jersey's move to take out a short-term $2.25 billion loan to pay its bill is symbolic of how difficult state and municipal financing will be in the year ahead, analyst Meredith Whitney said.