For banks working on their post-financial crisis image, catering to poor clients may lead to good will from regulators, the NYT reports.» Read More
Forget tapering because there's "no exit" from the Fed's bond-buying, "Dr. Doom" Marc Faber tells CNBC.
JPMorgan's tentative $13 billion mortgage settlement with federal and state regulators is a "terrible deal," former prosecutor and SEC lawyer Jacob Frenkel told CNBC.
CNBC.com's Cadie Thompson reports that some see a lot of opportunities in the new health care exchanges.
CNBC's Melissa Lee looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories. Look for a flood of economic data now that Federal employees are back to work. Also, a slew of earnings are on the way.
From Wall Street to Main Street, Beltway battles to eventful earnings, the "Fast Money" traders weighed in.
Morgan Stanley CEO James Gorman says Congress and the White House should "start acting as leaders" to avoid the more angst.
A lot of traders are eager to see the market drop three to five percent so they can buy lower going into the end of the year. However, so far, so far that's been wrong.
New U.S. Senator Booker has received financial support from some of the biggest names in investing.
Bank of America is considering a plan to introduce a checking account that curbs overdraft practices, according to a WSJ report.
Brennan Hawken, UBS director of equity research, provides his take on Morgan Stanley's Q3 earnings and turnaround plan. And Hawken weighs in on the headwinds facing other fixed income companies.
It was a "Who's Who" of guests on "Squawk Box"—everybody from Buffett to Bowles, Tepper to Cooperman, and McCain to Corker. "Talking Squawk," the official show blog, covers them all.
The chairman of Spanish bank Banco Santander has told CNBC he is not concerned about the upcoming round of stress tests, arguing that Spain will "come out on top."
Goldman Sachs has found a way to manipulate its internal market for lunch.
Lenovo, the world's largest PC maker, is 'actively looking' into bidding on BlackBerry, Dow Jones reported on Thursday, citing unnamed sources.
Dow Jones reported Lenovo has signed a non-disclosure agreement to look at the books of BlackBerry and is actively considering purchasing the company.
Investor complacency was dashed by political budge battles.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports SAC Capital's Steve Cohen has downsized his own trading book significantly, and the hedge fund is moving closer to a settlement with Justice officials.
A fixed income annuity is a way to plan for income in your retirement years. Insight with Josh Mellberg, JD Mellberg Financial president.
What's next for stocks? The market is down this morning as traders and strategists are trying to figure out where the market will go for the next year.
The Fed's Beige Book reports fierce competition for commercial and industrial loans. Concerns over credit standards rising.
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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.