China will open up its $6.84 trillion market for domestic bank card transactions.» Read More
A look at the major risks associated with the oil slump, with Jim Keenan, BlackRock.
High-cost, short-term car title loans are leading people to take out risky lines of credit.
Brian Reynolds, Rosenblatt Securities, sees the panic in oil running its course in the next few weeks.
Discussing whether low oil prices will lead to consolidation in the energy industry, with Greg Zuckerman, author of "The Frackers" and Wall Street Journal writer, and Joe Petrowski, Mercantor Partners founder.
Pantheon Macroeconomics' chief economist Ian Shepherdson, weighs in on red flags in the credit market.
Emerging markets may be buffeted by a stronger U.S. dollar and lower commodity prices, but the segment's bonds still look like a good bet, analysts said.
Oil at $60 will mean restructuring for some U.S. shale producers, a Deutsche Bank analyst said. But will it become a bigger problem?
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Chip Dickson, Discern Investment Analytics, about slow consumer credit and its impact on housing, autos and student loans.
PayPal co-founder Max Levchin, discusses his banking start-up "Affirm," that offers consumers a new way to pay for goods.
Discussing the likelihood of a distressed cycle for the U.S. market, with Glenn August, Oak Hill Advisors CEO. August says his firm has $4 billion of capital in Europe.
The FHA's insurance fund went negative in 2012. CNBC's Diana Olick reports the fund is now above water again at $4.8 billion.
Singapore's economy has managed slow-and-steady growth despite a mediocre global view, but high household debt may come back to haunt the city-state.
People without bank accounts adopt different strategies for managing their money. Some may actually help them stay on budget.
The world's largest credit and debit card company reported quarterly earnings of $2.18 share, ex-items, topping expectations for $2.10 per share.
Moody's reported that the U.S. government's current fiscal position remains healthy but there could be long-term risks from social spending.
Viktor Shvets, Head of Strategy Research, Asia at Macquarie, describes the indicators which suggest that China could be facing a liquidity trap.
CNBC's Carl Quintanilla and Jim Cramer, discuss JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon's comments on mortgage credit tightness and availability of credit.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Josh Rosner, Graham Fisher & Company, about standards of credit in the housing market.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports Standard & Poor's has cut France's outlook to negative from stable.
Beth Mooney, KeyCorp CEO, discusses the health of the U.S. economy and how lower interest rates are impacting bank earnings and lending.