Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen met with a firm that later published confidential information from the central bank, she said.» Read More
Hedge funds and other big money managers in Hong Kong aren't panicking about the democracy protests sweeping the city.
Steel companies are finally getting their arms around the need to deleverage, consolidate and restructure.
Most traditional indicators show inflation in the U.S. to be well under control, but bacon cheeseburger eaters know better.
The AIG bailout trial may help cleanse a lot of lingering resentment, says NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
Many strategists seem nervous that economic data going forward will come in lower than expected. Thus far, those fears seem well-founded.
The measure signed by California Gov. Jerry Brown was inspired by the $2.5-million fine levied against Donald Sterling. The LA Times reports.
Odds are the stock market will have a pretty good fourth quarter after it begins on Wednesday, but it's almost certain to be a volatile one.
The U.K. economy grew more than previously thought in the second quarter of 2014, new data showed on Tuesday.
India's central bank kept its key policy repo rate unchanged at 8.0 percent on Tuesday, as widely expected, while expressing concerns about risks to its target to bring consumer inflation down to 6 percent by January 2016.
For the first time, Fed officials have offered an account that differs significantly from the versions that, for many, have hardened into history.
Royal Bank of Scotland will release £800 million from provisions it had set aside to cover losses on bad loans.
The unrest in Hong Kong is "disturbing" but it shouldn't cause investors to sell China stocks, Jeremy Siegel told CNBC on Monday.
With all the buzz around bond indexes, the next big thing for mutual fund investors may be strategies that are the exact opposite.
Stocks slowly erase earlier losses despite global worries like Brazil's elections and protests in Hong Kong.
Brazil, Hong Kong, Spain —take your pick. International uncertainty abounds, and it's spilling over into U.S. markets.
The headline-grabbing departure of bond king Bill Gross rocked the investing world, but Dennis Gartman thinks everyone will get over it soon enough.
The Chicago Fed president says it should be "quite some time" before it's appropriate to start increasing interest rates from their near-zero levels.
Lloyds Banking Group said it had dismissed eight staff following an investigation into the submission of benchmark interest rates.
Estimates of how much investors are likely to pull from Pimco are swirling, with Deutsche Bank expecting around $266 billion in outflows.
As the Q2 ends, the week ahead is still about the Fed. The September jobs report could deliver numbers that justify the central bank's recent actions.
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Wall Street is slowly coming to a grips not with breakout growth but with more mediocrity that could keep rates on hold.
With the S&P 500 advancing 11 percent since last year's Sohn Conference, here are the winners and losers for the year.
CNBC reports that both Keith Meister's Corvex and Dan Loeb's Third Point have taken large stakes in Yum Brands.