With Ruth Porat leaving Wall Street for Silicon Valley, Turney Duff takes a look at other ex-Wall Street friends and where they are now.» Read More
Purchases of foreign stocks and bonds by Japan's giant pension funds and other big investors in 2015 could be their highest for at least a decade.
Better regulation and supervision have led to banks that are much safer today than they were precrisis, BlueMountain's Jes Staley said.
In 1985, an MBA was a ticket to to a career in finance or management. Is that still true? Wall Street recruiter Noah Schwarz weighs in.
CNBC screened the large cap S&P 500 index to see where the hottest parts of the dividend stock market have been.
The suddenly dour forecast for corporate profits in 2015 is accompanying fears that a recession will be close behind.
Investors can expect Ruth Porat to bring two Google as its new CFO, RBC Capital Markets' Mark Mahaney says.
Another former senior government official has signed up to be a paid advisor to a multibillion-dollar hedge fund firm.
Ruth Porat, CFO and executive vice president of Morgan Stanley, is leaving the Wall Street firm to join Google as CFO.
An audit isn't the answer. Here's an alternative that would achieve Congress's goal of more Fed oversight, says UBS economist Drew Matus.
With worries about dividend cuts in energy, Exxon will be in the spotlight.
Ocwen said it will sell $25 billion of residential mortgage servicing rights to Nationstar Mortgage Holdings.
The Fed policymaker said zero percent rates were no longing appropriate and that a rate hike in the "summer" would still leave policy extremely accommodative.
The activist investor pushing for a break-up of Vivendi wants the French media group to spin off its Universal Music Group division.
Banks must prevent traders sharing order information under a new code of conduct that gives dealers more guidelines for what they can and cannot say.
A former trader at Rabobank pleaded guilty to U.S. charges that he took part in a scheme to manipulate Libor, the benchmark interest rate.
Here's why Congress shouldn't have greater control over the Fed and monetary policy, say Vassar economics professors Paul Johnson and Robert Rebelein.
Michael Lewis and IEX's Brad Katsuyama talk about the "Flash Boys" book one year later.
The so-called smart money is focused on currencies over bonds in anticipation of the Fed's long-awaited interest rate increase.
Venture capital investors would be dopes to pass up this opportunity.
Even though it is surrounded by excitement and growing demand, the Apple Watch will not overtake the watch market, Cowen's Oliver Chen says.
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