CNBC takes a quick look at the dark pool trading platforms and why it's come under investigation.» Read More
Shares in troubled Portuguese lender Banco Espirito Santo slumped 50 percent on Thursday, after trading in the stock resumed following poor results.
Swiss bank Credit Suisse became the latest major European bank to say it was caught up in an investigation into alternative trading venues known as dark pools.
Banco Espírito Santo has posted a €3.58 billion loss, which shows the financial woes engulfing its main shareholder, the Espírito Santo family group.
A second-quarter economic rebound did nothing to change the Fed, which stayed the course Wednesday with ultra-easy monetary policy.
This is a comparison of today's FOMC statement with the one issued after the Fed's previous policy-making meeting on June 18.
Despite a much stronger-than-expected GDP report, the stock market is down as some economists aren't blown away by the number.
Corporate America may have another tax-avoidance trick up its sleeve, what some are calling 'outversions.'
Argentine banks are expected to offer to buy debt owned by holdout investors suing country in a bid to avert default, a banking executive said.
News that the U.S. economy jumped by 4 percent last quarter is taking the spotlight from a surge in new IPOs coming this week.
The Espirito Santo dynasty totters amid a financial scandal that's threatened to re-ignite Europe's financial crisis. Global Post reports.
Point72 Asset Management, the revamped firm of the billionaire investor Steven A. Cohen, generated a profit of nearly $1 billion for the first half.
U.K. authorities have announced plans to hit misbehaving bankers in the pocket, and could potentially demand the repayment of seven-year-old bonuses.
It may take a while before investors get a clear picture on just how well—or poorly—the U.S. economy is performing.
Several companies missed profit estimates today, bucking the trend. Here's what it means for the markets....
Paul Singer has called the threat of a widespread blackout from an electromagnetic surge the "most significant danger" in the world.
A JPMorgan Chase unit will pay $650,000 to resolve charges that it submitted inaccurate reports about positions held by some of its large clients.
Billionaire investor Paul Singer also warns of a scenario of "real class warfare."
Don't look now, but European bond investors are sending yields to lows unseen in at least 200 years.
Investment banks have collected, or will soon collect, $1B in fees to help American companies "move" abroad. NYT reports.
Over 2,000 years since the the Hippocratic Oath was introduced there are calls for bankers to follow suit, in an effort to prevent another crisis.
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