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
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.
David Rubenstein, Senior Analyst at Advanced Research Japan, discusses what a merger between AMAT and Tokyo Electron would mean for their rivals.
Mark Okada, Co-Founder & CIO at Highland Capital Management, explains why a defensive stance makes more sense at this moment.
David Dietze, President & Chief Investment Strategist at Point View Wealth Management, said that although there are some risks associated with merging two companies from two different corporate cultures, the move is probably the right one.
A merger between Applied Materials and Tokyo Electron is a vote of confidence in Japan as it steps up its efforts to revive its fortunes, analysts say.
Executive chairman of Applied Materials told CNBC that he was confident that its merger with Tokyo Electron would not face any regulatory hurdles.
Live from the SkyBridge Alternatives (SALT) conference in Singapore, Anthony Scaramucci, Managing Partner, SkyBridge Capital explains why he likes Singapore and why he does not expect a taper anytime soon.
Federal prosecutors are asking SAC Capital for $2 billion to settle criminal insider trading charges, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson; and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports President Obama and Iranian President Hassan Rouhani did not shake hands at the UN General Assembly today.
Lawyers for the hedge fund SAC Capital and prosecutors met to discuss a potential settlement of the case.
Dan Niles, Alpha One Capital, said BlackBerry shareholders "should take their money and run" yesterday after news of Fairfax Financial offering $9 per share to take the company private. Larry Fishelson, Dynalink, and Kevin Stadtler, Stadtler Capital, debate the trade for the once smartphone giant.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports Fed prosecutors allegedly proposed settling the insider trading case with SAC Capital for $1.5-2 billion. SAC lawyers are expected to submit a counter offer in coming weeks.
Carnival, the world's largest cruise line operator, saw profits sink 30 percent after mishaps on its Triumph, Dream and Legend ships.
Settlement talks have resumed, but a US Attorney for the Eastern District of California spokesperson said there won't be an announcement today.
The proposed merger between Applied Materials and rival chipmaker Tokyo Electron will not be allowed by U.S. regulators, CNBC's Jim Cramer said.
The odds of a government shutdown over a spending bill appear to be falling. But the annoying part is the deal may only keep the government funded through November.
Got a beef with your bank? Don't sit there steaming. Complain to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, the government's new financial watchdog.
James Gellert, CEO at Rapid Ratings, talks about the Blackberry/Fairfax Financial deal and says that while it could be a "saving grace" for the Canadian group, there are many challenges ahead.
Steve Allan, M&A practice leader at Towers Watson, highlights that M&A deals have declined globally except in the U.S. where acquirers have gone on to outperform.
Charles Liu, co-founder and chair of Hao Capital, tells CNBC that there's lots of cash and not many good assets in China.
ECB President Mario Draghi said another round of cheap loans for European banks could be provided to support the recovery.
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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.
Rising rates will impact consumers beyond bond portfolios, affecting credit card bills, auto loans and more.
Scammers are exploiting Heartbleed fears, so purported fixes might be ploys to get access to financial information.