Scott Minerd of Guggenheim Partners thinks quantitative easing in Europe could work, but not for the reason you might think.» Read More
Bond manager Pimco lost one familiar face this year but is seeing another return.
So far, Citigroup's second-quarter trading revenue has dropped 20 percent to 25 percent, said John Gerspach, the bank's chief financial officer
Bank of America is resubmitting its capital plan to the Federal Reserve, a month after it discovered errors in its initial report and was forced to suspend a bigger dividend payout and a stock buyback.
Hedge funds have done an about-face on a group of crowded stock bets.
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Hedge funds are making some strategies available to Main Street investors, who fear bets on stocks and bonds may not see them through retirement.
Technology will have a major impact on advisor firms as they look to leverage solutions to provide better experiences for clients.
Amid a flurry of IPOs on global stock markets, investors may be struggling to catch their breath as "deal fatigue" sets in, analysts said.
As the Federal Reserve debates the timing of its first rate hike, IMF's Christine Lagarde is urging central banks to cooperate on policy moves.
The Bank of Japan has begun shifting its focus from supporting growth to ways of phasing out its massive stimulus.
One of the oldest galvanizers in the United States accused Goldman Sachs, JPMorgan Chase, the LME and metal warehouse operators of conspiring since 2010 to manipulate the U.S. zinc price.
Visa and MasterCard have renewed a push for more secure microchips in the credit card industry amid a slew of retail security issues.
The arguments over whether Tim Geithner made the right move with the bailouts will only heat up as the midterm elections approach, Politico's Ben White says.
How do you make big banks safer? Here's an idea: Pay executives in long-term bonds.
The Financial Conduct Authority said former trader Daniel James Plunkett "exploited the weaknesses in Barclays' systems and controls."
Banks have taken a flogging for causing a global financial crisis. Now, investors can literally make them pay for their mistakes.
Five years after the economic crisis, banks have a huge problem that could start extracting a significant toll on their bottom lines.
Real-world considerations usually make it impossible to achieve perfect justice—and the Credit Suisse case has gray areas.
Many hedge funds are underperforming this year because they're in the same crowded--and losing--trades.
Markets have been jittery since Yellen and others made remarks that investors interpreted as indicating rates would go higher sooner.
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Scott Minerd of Guggenheim thinks quantitative easing in Europe could work, but not for the reason you might think.
Central banks are in combat mode. On the front lines: Europe, Denmark, Canada, Switzerland, Peru and India.
Some investors believe that declining oil prices are a good thing—for now—with $30 a barrel as the break point.