There have been several hearings on stock trading since "Flash Boys," but this one is a little different. Here's why.» Read More
First JPMorgan, and now Barclays is reporting bad news about trading profit.
As more retail investors make the move from mutual funds to ETFs, one company appears to be reaping the biggest share of the benefits.
The bond market is giving the stock market angst.
Hedge fund managers heavily populate the so-called 1 percent in the United States. And they are getting richer.
Swiss lender UBS posted better-than-expected first-quarter profit as CEO Sergio Ermotti pledged to pay a special dividend to investors.
Carl Icahn cops to a having a "fighting gene"—an observation made by Warren Buffett.
The Greenlight Capital co-founder called Athenahealth a "bubble" stock, which sent the shares plummeting after hours.
Barclays reported a 5 percent fall in adjusted pre-tax profit to £1.7 billion ($2.9 billion), as the fixed-income division of its investment bank slowed dramatically.
The Department of Justice and Credit Suisse are near a deal to see the bank plead guilty and pay a $1 billion settlement, a Reuters source says.
The bitcoin community has a communication problem.
Four years after the Flash Crash, investors are still debating what caused it. USA Today reports.
Warren Buffett, his longtime business partner Charlie Munger, and Bill Gates are no fans of high-frequency trading.
There was a surprising amount of bubble talk at the Milken Institute's Global conference in Los Angeles last week.
The Ira Sohn Investment Conference gets underway, with a bevy of high-profile managers set to give their picks.
Warren Buffett also told CNBC he didn't want to "go to war" with Coca-Cola, despite its "excessive" pay plan.
A softer labor force participation rate could blunt gains in the dollar this week, CNBC's latest market survey showed.
Pershing Square on Friday released a short, scathing documentary on Herbalife that detailed the stories of frustrated former distributors.
The flight from the Pimco Total Return Fund continued apace in April with investors withdrawing another $3.1 billion, the 12th month of outflows.
Michael Bloomberg, whose business empire brought transparency to the market, doesn't think the system is rigged.
Investors—some of whom have been singed by the recent setbacks—are beginning to think that the era of goodwill despite meager earnings is ending.
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Another prominent market bull has joined the growing ranks of Wall Street strategists who think a correction is not far away.
Billionaire money manager John Paulson still thinks buying a home to live in is the best investment possible.
For the first time in recent memory, Main Street borrowing and spending has been a bigger driver of earnings than Wall Street's trading.