Fed Chair Janet Yellen did not comment on monetary policy or the economic outlook in remarks on Thursday prepared for a diversity conference.» Read More
CNBC's Sue Herera looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.
Banks are increasingly rolling out new fees for what was once at the core of the banking experience: interacting with a teller.
Morgan Stanley plans to delay upgrading to BlackBerry's latest smartphones and operating system due to concerns that it might not back its platform long-term.
Friday is the last trading day of the month and, arguably, the last trading day of the summer. If you take the start of summer as Memorial Day, and the end of summer as today, the S&P 500 Index is basically flat for this three-month period.
It's not often that Wall Street shrugs off what amounts to a 30 percent price hike for an asset inside of four months.
Carlos Slim threatened to walk away from his $9.5 billion offer to buy the 70 percent of Royal KPN he doesn't already own.
Syria, another fight about the debt limit, and hordes of undead will all make this autumn peculiarly dangerous for investors. The question is what you should do about it.
Jean-Paul Agon, chairman & CEO of L'Oréal, tells CNBC that it's not their decision whether to buy the Nestle stake in L'Oréal as Nestle must decide if it wants to sell it.
An internal exam of JPMorgan's hiring practices in Asia is looking at the employment of about 200 people for possible instances of illegal nepotism, a source said.
The $60 trillion "shadow banking" sector has been given until 2015 to comply fully with its first set of global rules.
Nasdaq OMX has sent a letter to listed clients, a mixture of an update and partial mea culpa as officials continue to address the shutdown last Thursday.
In the U.S., Jorge Paulo Lemann is virtually unknown, even though he's behind Heinz ketchup, Burger King and Budweiser beer, Bloomberg Businessweek reports.
Dennis Berman, The Wall Street Journal business editor, provides insight on the potential $130 billion deal and its likely impact in the telecom sector.
U.S. banks earned more from April through June than during any quarter on record, aided by a steep drop in losses from bad loans.
Are Thursday's U.S. economic data may be "good enough" for the Federal Reserve to taper? Judging by the reaction of the 10-year yield, the bond market seems to believe they are.
The Mideast aside, September had already promised to be a month of uncertainty and perhaps a "better buying opportunity," Gamco's Howard Ward told CNBC.
The investigation of JPM's hiring practices in China has uncovered an internal spreadsheet that linked appointments to specific deals pursued by the bank, Bloomberg reports.
American Airlines, US Airways, and the U.S. said they were open to settling a fight over whether the airlines should be allowed to merge.
The difficulty blacks face in the heart of America's financial capital was underscored by news that Merrill Lynch has agreed to pay $160 million to settle discrimination claims.
Groupon is building warehouses for its physical goods business, creating competition for Amazon. Should Amazon just buy Groupon? R.J. Hottovy of Morningstar offers insight.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox
A new poll reveals just how serious Wall Street's dissatisfaction with Obama is ahead of the midterm elections.
The end of Federal Reserve's QE program and its fight against too big to fail banks are on a collision course in the bond market.
In the dilemma between working at one of the biggest bond managers and running a food truck, the bond firm apparently wins out.