He says he is the victim of an illegal prosecution, and "the clearest of assaults on the U.S. Constitution."» Read More
Even as the euro zone shows faint signs of stirring, the ECB is likely to send a dovish message that more monetary help will be on the way.
Fairfax Financial is struggling to raise financing several large lenders turned down its requests, Reuters reported Friday.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.
US banks will have to test whether they can survive a halving of the stock market during a severe recession, the Federal Reserve said on Friday.
The Fed actually increased stimulus by $19.4 billion by not tapering, said Stock Trader Daily's Thomas H. Kee, Jr.
Interest rates are up again today; the concern is that a December taper is not off the table.
"I don't want to act like I can win both ways, but in a sense I can," Nuveen strategist Bob Doll tells CNBC.
We had a lot of fun on Halloween this year, and it's worth another look! "Talking Squawk" also looks at Apple's new iPad Air and Go Daddy driver Danica Patrick's new sponsor.
The Royal Bank of Scotland has avoided being split in two and will instead hive off some $61 billion in toxic assets into an internal "bad" bank.
Fannie Mae sued nine banks accusing them of colluding to manipulate interest rates and seeking more than $800 million of damages.
Discussing whether the markets are nearing a bubble, with Jonathan Golub, RBC Capital Markets, and Komal Sri-Kumar, Sri-Kumar Global Strategies.
David Cordani, Cigna, president & CEO, says the health care system needs to evolve and improve affordability and quality for all.
It's not just tough refining margins hitting Big Oil, but lower oil production as well.
Energy funds think there are still huge opportunities even though many are down big this year.
Cliff Robbins, Blue Harbour Group, shares his top stock picks, including Akamai and Chico's FAS.
Most companies are intrigued when we first approach them about unlocking value, says Cliff Robbins, Blue Harbour Group, discussing how he approaches companies as an activist shareholder. And Peter Weinberg, Perella Weinberg Partners, weighs in.
A onetime engineer who earned his law degree at night has been behind the government’s campaign to punish Wall Street for the financial crisis.
This year just 27 percent of newly minted Harvard Business School MBAs took jobs in financial services. Where are they all going? Tech and telecom.
Hedge fund manager and billionaire conservative Paul Singer thinks the Affordable Care Act is a disaster.
Alan Patricof, Greycroft LCC, explains why he thinks crowdfunding will open up a whole new door for startups.
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Prices generally in the "spaghetti and macaroni" category for the Bureau of Labor Statistics rose to $1.375 a pound in August.
The head of Appaloosa Management has returned to his cautious stance from late spring after a period of feeling more optimistic.
The popular hedge fund strategy of profiting off corporate slim-downs isn't as lucrative as it used to be.