The Fed indicated to Citi that it would get more time to fix certain "stress test" planning problems before rejecting its capital plan.» Read More
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.
Joey Lauren of Bravo's Long Island Princesses is now working at Barclays.
Former Bear Stearns CEO Alan Schwartz told CNBC that the possible $11 billion number surrounding the JPMorgan mortgage settlement talks make no sense.
Alan Schwartz, Guggenheim Partners, discusses regulations and shares his insight on M&A activity and details of the Verizon-Vodafone deal. Also Schwartz weighs in on renovating Dodger Stadium and the serious implications of "income inequality."
A year after his ouster, Bob Diamond tells CNBC he's bullish on Barclays.
Talking Squawk, the official "Squawk Box" blog, looks at the auto showroom battle of the sexes, the latest black-eye for BlackBerry, and how the super-rich prepare for the worst.
Analyst calls payout for Blackberry executive a "big payout on a dismal run" and says the news for the company seems to "get worse by the minute."
"We've got these things that we actually are guilty of and we've got to fix them," the head of JPMorgan's board audit committee said.
JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon met Thursday morning with U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder to settle probes with a potential $11 billion settlement.
Before Jamie Dimon could enter the Justice Department Thursday for settlement talks, he was photographed being made to show ID by security guards.
CNBC's David Faber crunches the numbers on Loeb's Yahoo trade, after he sold 40 million shares back in July. Meanwhile, the stock has moved to its highest levels since November 2007.
The problem with the debt/budget debates are that markets are not pricing in any problems. Volatility is low. Put prices are low. Complacency is everywhere when warning signs should be flashing.
EBay said it would buy payment platform Braintree for about $800 million in cash to add to its PayPal business.
Nearly two months after activist investor Bill Ackman took a $2.2 billion stake in Air Products, the company is searching for a new CEO.
Barclays will stop offering wealth management services in about 130 countries by 2016 and cut jobs
The American consumer remains "pretty strong" and that's why Saira Malik—head of global equity research for TIAA-CREF—said she favors two retailers.
U.S. household net worth grew on higher home prices and stock market gains, the Federal Reserve said, in a hopeful sign for the nation's economy.
The government is after JP Morgan in a way that we haven't seen since Jimmy Hoffa, CNBC's Jim Cramer said.
Stryker will buy smaller peer Mako Surgical for about $1.65 billion to gain access to Mako's technology for robot-assisted orthopedic surgery.
Europe's largest banks will need to find an extra $95 billion of capital to comply with the tough rules due to be implemented in 2019, according to the banking regulator.
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Carlyle has raised $698 million for its dedicated Africa fund, nearly $200 million above its initial target.
Happy Wednesday. We now return to our regularly scheduled program of spring.
Major market averages may not have much further to fall before indicating that something considerably worse is in store.
Hobbyists frustrated with markets and able to hold investments for years are turning to tangible assets, such as stamps.
Moving past grief to grow, widows must take charge of finances, updating their estates and making their own decisions.
Rising rates will impact consumers beyond bond portfolios, affecting credit card bills, auto loans and more.