Some government authorities question whether misdeeds are not just a few bad actors, but rather a flaw that runs through the banking industry.» Read More
Coase, who died at the age of 102 on Labor Day, was one of the most influential economic thinkers of the past 100 years. So what can we learn about the financial crisis from him?
The Nasdaq had another problem with the main data feed that was at the center of the outage that brought trading in Nasdaq securities to a halt for about three hours nearly two weeks ago.
Following the confirmation of Vodafone's $130 billion-deal with Verizon on Monday, merger and acquisition (M&A) activity is set to boom according to an upcoming report.
Banks' laundry lists of fees are growing, with the average account carrying 30 different potential charges. But avoiding them is still relatively easy.
Richard Lloyd Owen, head of M&A services at Deloitte, tells CNBC that the exciting M&A deals in the last few weeks may be a good omen for the sector.
Microsoft is buying Nokia's handset business for $7.2 billion, and Verizon will pay $130 billion to buy Vodafone's 45 percent stake in the company, reports CNBC's Seema Mody. Ron Kruszewski, Stifel Nicolaus, and CNBC's Dominic Chu, weigh in.
CNBC's Jon Fortt has the latest details on Microsoft's $7.2 billion acquisition of Nokia's devices unit. And Gene Urcan, Cappello Capital; and Carol Roth, "The Entrepreneur Equation" author, debate the financial implications of the merger.
Consolidation in the telecom world may make for some big paydays; CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the story.
After charges of insider trading were filed in July, investors began pulling money out of SAC Capital. CNBC's Kate Kelly shares how the firm is looking to stay afloat.
In recent months, SAC's portfolio managers have been talking in earnest, both with management and among themselves, about how converting to a so-called family office would work.
Lothar Mentel, CIO of Paradigm Group at Tatton Investment Management, says that the two big M&As announced on Monday and Tuesday show that cash is "finally getting spent".
Kim Forrest of Fort Pitt Capital Group assesses Nokia's $7 billion dollar deal with Microsoft.
Alex Stubb, Finland's minister for European Affairs and foreign trade, says Nokia is part of Finland's "DNA" and that the deal proposed is "actually quite good".
Ian Fogg, head of mobile analysis at IHS Electronics and Media, says the Microsoft deal with Nokia will give the U.S. giant the opportunity to innovate more quickly, but highlights the "enormous" challenges ahead for Nokia.
Former HP chairman & CEO, weighs in on Microsoft's acquisition of Nokia's handset business and how it may impact the PC giant's cellphone business. "Not sure if it's a great strategy going forward but it's logical" she says.
Jarden is trading higher after agreeing to buy Yankee Candle. Martin Franklin, executive chairman of Jarden, discusses the $1.75 billion acquisition.
Microsoft is buying Nokia's handset business for more than $7 billion. CNBC's Jon Fortt has an update on the deal.
Starboard Value has received "non-binding written indications of interest" for its Smithfield Foods assets, the company said on Tuesday.
Verizon's agreement to purchase longtime partner Vodafone's 45 percent of the company is the third-largest acquisition deal of all time. Verizon CEO Lowell McAdam discusses details of the cash-and-stock buyout.
CNBC's Jim Cramer takes a look at deals between Verizon, Vodafone, Microsoft and Nokia.
Hedge fund managers aren't concerned about the sharp price drops of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac stock this week.
Happy Friday. And when I say "Happy Friday," I mean I'm happy and it's Friday, and not by coincidence.
There are lots of reasons to like the market and lots of reasons not to like it. By year's end they may yield nothing.
With interest rates apparently rising, CNBC takes a look at record-high rates from around the world in past decades.
ETFs enjoy record inflows and popularity as vehicles for higher yields and downside protection in a bond bear market.
There is hope on the saving front, as 87 percent of CNBC readers polled said they would save money if they got a windfall.