The financial community—including Steve Schwarzman, Ken Griffin and Steve Cohen—will once again figure prominently at Milken.» Read More
The board members of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York weighed who will become its next president over the weekend, interviewing candidates and meeting to discuss them, people briefed on the conversations said.
The Bank of Japan said Thursday it will provide 1.22 trillion yen ($13 billion) in emergency loans to financial institutions as part of a new program to spur lending to the country's businesses.
China has bought more than $1 trillion of American debt, but as the global downturn has intensified, Beijing is starting to keep more of its money at home, a move that could have painful effects for American borrowers, the New York Times reported.
After fleeing to the safety of US Treasurys, investors are moving back into stocks and corporate bonds in search of something else—profits.
If you haven’t been able to tell by now, I like to write. Look no further than my three books for proof. I seek to raise awareness of important issues, always trying to strike themes that investors can act on. I do this from a macro perspective, from the top-down — the subject of my latest book, Investing from the Top Down. Here are my top 10 'Top-Down' investing themes for 2009.
If you’re among the millions worried that the government is squandering your money with the TARP – CNBC's Steve Liesman says think again.
The White House and the Treasury are deep into negotiations with General Motors and Chrysler over reorganization plans that could result in more than $14 billion in emergency loans, the New York Times reported.
Investors are still sorting out what the Fed's moves this week mean, but if you look at some corners of the credit markets, there are signs of thaw.
The Fed's historic assault on the financial crises cheered stock investors Tuesday and could carry the market higher Wednesday.
Cramer explains why he's no longer worried about a total market meltdown.
The Fed is the big focus Tuesday, but Goldman Sachs earnings will help set the tone ahead of the open.
Stocks could chug higher this week, delivering that evasive Santa Claus rally, but it will all depend on whether investors are comfortable with the status of the auto-industry bailout. Plus, let's hope the Fed doesn't deliver any holiday surprises.
There seems to be some renewed energy behind a housing proposal leaked early last week. It’s the plan to have the Treasury buy home loans from Fannie and Freddie if the loans are given at 4.5 percent interest rates.
Who knew reassessment based upon fact was a radical concept?
Some days, the bad news is just plain bad. Senate's failure to reach an agreement on the auto bailout package looks set to drive markets lower Friday and that could most certainly mean a bankrupt General Motors.
The auto industry bailout will drive the market again Thursday as lawmakers haggle over the details of a temporary rescue plan for the big three.
Bonds look more attractive than stocks in the current climate, as share prices may take another dive, and investors should worry about preserving the money they have rather than making any more, Hugh Hendry, chief investment officer and partner at Eclectica told CNBC.
The stock market's Santa rally has been temporarily grounded as a winter chill continues to swirl around credit markets.
Carter Worth, chief market technician at Oppenheimer Asset Management, joins Dylan for the Fast Money Final Call during Wednesday's "Closing Bell." He called for a rally all month and we've been in one -- despite today's 3% drop in the Dow. What trends does he see coming next?
U.S. Treasuries have been the biggest beneficiaries of market turmoil. But with yields already at multi-decade lows, can they continue to attract money?