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
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.
SAC Capital's special arrangement with the Justice Department will allow it to continue to trade under a criminal indictment. This isn't a deal available to ordinary mortals.
If you have followed the J.C. Penney's media soap opera, you know the "Bill Ackman TV trade" is a losing one, said retail analyst Stacey Widlitz.
French foods group Danone has bought YoCrunch, a U.S. firm which makes yogurts with toppings such as Reese's peanut butter candy, M&M's and Oreo cookies.
Results of a new CNBC study of chief financial officers show there has been a dip in overall optimism about the economy, reports CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin.
SAC Capital will be able to keep on trading despite being under indictment by the U.S. attorney for the southern district of Manhattan, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly, with all the latest details on the agreement.
The "Talking Squawk" blog runs down market guru Tom Lee's big call, Nelson Peltz's tough quarter, "The Lone Ranger" flop, wearable tech and Yahoo's new logo experiment.
The trader at the center of JPMorgan Chase's $6.2 billion "London whale" trading loss last year will not face charges related to the incident, a source said.
Soros Fund Management is withdrawing its money from William Ackman's Pershing Square Capital Management due to performance, according to a person close to the matter said on Thursday.
Did you know that Jim Cramer once worked at perhaps the most prestigious brokerage on Wall Street?
Unless you're a pro, Cramer doesn’t advocate trading in and out of stocks. But if you're going to do it anyway, he wants you to be prepared.
A judge stayed the civil case against SAC Capital's Steven A. Cohen Thursday. The case is being put on hold while the government pursues its criminal case against the firm.
Data from Europe and China are looking up. These figures support the thesis that the U.S. recovery is a help to China, and is even trickling down to Europe.
The upside on the S&P 500 Index in the next six to 12 months could be 1,800 or even 1,900, Thomas Lee, chief U.S. equity strategist at JPMorgan, told CNBC
Billionaire investor Nelson Peltz had a tough second quarter with his Trian Partners funds vastly underperforming the S&P 500, according to an investor letter obtained by CNBC.
The New York Times is not for sale, its controlling family and publisher have said, after a week in which both The Boston Globe and The Washington Post were bought out.
The government's success in the trial of Fabrice Tourre may mean that Bank of America will have a tough time defending itself against new charges of fraud.
One of the hottest areas now is the market for personal loans, which is attracting money from venture capital investors, spurred by the fast growth of Lending Club.
Markets are down for a third day in a row, You can blame it on worries that the Federal Reserve will taper, but the fact is the market looks tired.
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.
Most industries recoil at too much regulation. Bitcoin is finding out what happens when there's not enough.
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.