CNBC's Bob Pisani explains why emerging market economies are turning around and growing more aggressively again, despite a lack of evidence to support a rally.» Read More
Earnings season could deliver the next round of bruises to a stock market that has been stalled.
New York state officials plan to hold a public hearing later this month to discuss bitcoin licenses and other digital currency issues.
Investors are hurting their long-term returns by focusing too much on assets they can liquidate quickly, according to a new report.
A top Federal Reserve official said he is "disinclined" to focus on December's jobs data alone as he considers the bond-purchase taper.
Bank of America has detailed how it intends to improve working conditions for its junior bankers after one of its summer interns died.
Friday's nonfarm payrolls report stunned Wall Street, which had been trading on the notion that the economy was on a steady trajectory higher.
The shocking drop in December job creation to the worst level in three years raises questions about the direction of Fed policy.
The U.S. Justice Department plans additional enforcement actions against banks that do not have enough safeguards against money laundering.
Nasdaq OMX announced it has reopened trading at its Nasdaq options market after a brief halt that affected trading in stocks A through M.
Nuveen's Bob Doll sees a 10 percent stock correction amid a pretty good but volatile year for stocks, and he expects gold and other commodities to continue to fall.
Apollo Global Management has completed fundraising for its latest private equity fund, amassing $17.5 billion from investors.
JPMorgan Chase plans to sell or exit its business of issuing prepaid cards for corporate payrolls, government tax refunds and benefits.
Dutch insurance and banking group ING is on track for its planned initial public offering, the group's chief financial officer told CNBC.
After two years of stellar gains for global investment banks, JPMorgan has announced its top picks for the sector in the coming year.
Wall Street could pay nearly $50 billion to buy peace from federal authorities, according to interviews and a confidential analysis, the NYT reports.
BlackRock agreed to end its analyst survey program worldwide, as part of an agreement reached Wednesday with the New York Attorney General's office.
Regulators are probing whether several big banks deliberately mispriced mortgage bonds in the years following the financial crisis, the WSJ reported.
JPMorgan will pay a $350 million penalty to the U.S. Office of the Comptroller of the Currency in addition to a $1.7 billion forfeiture to settle charges in the Madoff deal.
How will the economy and markets play? What about Hillary Clinton and Ted Cruz? Blackstone's Byron Wien gives his annual new year's predictions.
JPMorgan will pay about $2.6 billion to settle allegations it turned a blind eye to Bernard Madoff's Ponzi scheme.
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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.