Better regulation and supervision have led to banks that are much safer today than they were precrisis, BlueMountain's Jes Staley said.» Read More
The fallout from the subprime mortgage crisis continues to plague U.S. banks, according to Standard and Poor's.
Direct lending is hot and hedge fund manager Steve Czech is taking full advantage.
Bank of America asks federal court to drop two government suits accusing it of defrauding investors during the financial crisis.
RSA Insurance said on Friday it had suspended the top executives of its Irish business while it investigates certain issues.
Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan told CNBC that consumer health and credit quality are both improving.
In a First on CNBC interview, Cameron Clyne CEO at National Australia Bank explains why he's confident on the bank's growth going forward to 2014.
JPMorgan's tentative $13 billion mortgage settlement with federal and state regulators is a "terrible deal," former prosecutor and SEC lawyer Jacob Frenkel told CNBC.
Business students around the world have lost some love for banking five years after the collapse of Lehman Brothers.
Former Wells Fargo boss Richard Kovacevich said Friday that he stands by the assertion he made last month on CNBC's "Squawk Box" that TARP ruined the banks.
Former Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson told CNBC he'd comment on JPMorgan's legal troubles, even though he shouldn't. Warren Buffett also weighed in.
JPMorgan Chase shook off the "London Whale" scandal to take the top spot for investment banking fees, according to a report published on Wednesday.
Former Bear Stearns CEO Alan Schwartz told CNBC that the possible $11 billion number surrounding the JPMorgan mortgage settlement talks make no sense.
A year after his ouster, Bob Diamond tells CNBC he's bullish on Barclays.
According to a CNBC survey, 48 percent of respondents expect Fed tapering to begin this month, CNBC's Adam Bakhtiar finds out which banks are ready for the Fed to go down the long unwinding road.
The TARP financial industry bailout was one of the "worst decisions in the history of the United States," former Wells Fargo boss Richard Kovacevich told CNBC.
"This is a huge investment of people, time and money … but it will make us stronger in the long run," Jamie Dimon says.
No one had ever seen anything like it, former Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson told CNBC on Friday—nearly five years after Lehman Brothers went down.
A war of words is heating up over the federal tax exemption for credit unions. They want to keep it—and the big banks want it to end.
Former Citigroup boss Sandy Weill hasn't spoken to former protege Jamie Dimon recently, but told CNBC he'd welcome a phone call.
The former Citigroup chief also warned in a CNBC interview that the financial industry will be ineffective if new regulations are too restrictive.