Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Lawyers for SAC portfolio manager Michael Steinberg have asked a judge to weed out prospective jurors with views on the firm's settlement agreement.
NYPD has denied that its commissioner, Ray Kelly, was in talks with JPMorgan Chase about a senior role in security at the bank.
Twitter has finally priced. Everyone is worried about a technology glitch, but my concern is that this could be a moonshot open.
Toll Brothers is buying the home building unit of Shapell Industries for about $1.6 billion, strengthening its position in California.
John Nelson, Chairman of Lloyd's of London describes that while it has diversified from marine insurance, it still remains significant in Asia.
SAC's Steven Cohen called insider trading rules "very vague" and asked for an explanation of the SEC's basic rule in a newly revealed deposition.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports
Morgan Stanley has been asked by the U.K.'s Financial Conduct Authority to provide details in relation to its foreign exchange investigation, according to sources.
Judging by what happened overnight, Twitter is drowning out challengers on the primary market.
Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan told CNBC that consumer health and credit quality are both improving.
The decision to indict a company, and to spare, at least for now, its founder and billionaire manager has ignited criticism. The NYT reports.
Axial Capital, the once-$1.8 billion hedge fund firm seeded by Tiger Management, is shutting down after losses fueled by short bets.
A flood of IPOs will make this the biggest week for offerings since 2006, and could swamp Twitter's buzz.
Negotiators on a $13 billion agreement between JPMorgan Chase and the Department of Justice are now making progress, The Wall Street Journal reports.
The Fed should start tapering because its bond-buying is creating unhealthy asset inflation, real estate mogul and investor Barry Sternlicht told CNBC.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports SAC Capital is negotiating with the SEC over terms of its "unwinding" of its current third-party investments.
Discussing whether the SAC insider trading case impacts the markets, with Don Luskin, Trend Macro, and Jeff Kilburg, KKM Financial.
SAC said that it is responsible "for the handful of men who pleaded guilty and whose conduct gave rise to SAC's liability." CNBC's Kate Kelly reports.
U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara says it is rare to hold a corporate entity like SAC Capital accountable for these types of securities fraud charges, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
The underperformance of this critical sector could indicate trouble for the S&P 500.
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Bank customers can expect a flurry of thick mail as credit companies rush to get chip cards into their hands before the holidays.
In the latest chapter of an ugly billionaire divorce, Chicago hedge-fund manager Ken Griffin has challenged his estranged wife's claims on his private planes and real estate.
Prices generally in the "spaghetti and macaroni" category for the Bureau of Labor Statistics rose to $1.375 a pound in August.