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
As companies issue payroll cards, a growing number of American workers are confronting a frustrating predicament on payday. As the New York Times reports, to get their wages, they must first pay a fee.
Onyx is essentially putting itself up for sale to the highest bidder, reports CNBC's David Faber, although it did reject an unsolicited bid from Amgen because the board believed it undervalued the company.
Tribune said it would acquire Local TV Holdings, which owns 19 television stations, for $2.73 billion in cash.
The stock market just had its best first half of the year since 1998. Now what?
Greece and its international lenders resume talks on Monday to unlock 8.1 billion euros ($10.5 billion) of rescue loans after a two-week break during which the government almost collapsed.
Onyx Pharmaceuticals Inc on Sunday confirmed it had rejected an offer from Amgen Inc.
Patterns in the charts suggest gold could bottom out. Very soon.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories. A fashion show in Paris and a short week for Independence Day.
Economists are divided on whether growth will really accelerate in the second half or just chug along at a 2 percent rate for the next six months.
Buy-and-hold billionaire Ron Baron told CNBC that former Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner said at an event he attended that the Fed's exit strategy would take about five years.
One of New York City's largest landlords, Thor Equities, has offered more than $2.1 billion in cash to buy the Empire State Building, the real estate firm's broker said.
There was a lot of drama this week, from the CEO held hostage in China by his workers (yeah, that's gotta be a movie) to the Fed upending the market like a desperate housewife.
Germany's banking system is one of the worst in the world, according to Paul Gambles, managing partner at advisory firm MBMG International, who told CNBC that Deutsche Bank is over-leveraged and is an accident waiting to happen.
Matthew Toole, Thomson Reuters, and Amanda Levin, Mergermarket editor of the Americas, debate whether to expect a turnaround in dealmaking for the second half of the year.
The White House has assembled a short list of candidates to succeed Federal Reserve Bank chairman Ben Bernanke, and U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew is running the search.
Macy's has adopted an innovative sales strategy that Cramer thinks could drive profits substantially, for quite some time to come.
Goldman Sachs Chief Executive Lloyd Blankfein said Thursday the markets overreacted to the news the Fed may slow its bond purchases later this year.
The Department of Transportation says U.S. airlines collected $685 million in reservation change fees in the first quarter, and $800 million in baggage fees.
After a marathon meeting, EU finance ministers finally agreed to rules about what to do when a bank collapses.
Fees for mobile banking are set to become the norm. Banks are experimenting with ways to build charges into the apps' features, from deposits to bill paying.
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.