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.» Read More
Bank of America's second-quarter earnings outlook just got a lot worse thanks to a potentially huge litigation bill, according to analyst Dick Bove.
Some of Friday's midday movers: Ford, Microsoft, Visa and more
It's one of Wall Street's favorite aphorisms: "sell in May and go away." But is there any reason behind the rhyme?
Happy Friday, as we continue to try to push the Morning Six-Pack to the top of the Amazon best-seller list.
This quarter's earnings have a clear trend: they either beat expectations or report in-line, which does little to help the stock.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
What a week on "Squawk Box"! Bill Ackman teams up with Valeant to buy Botox-maker Allergan. Novartis' buying and selling and lil' Squawkers running the show.
John Paulson believes the island will become the Singapore of the Caribbean.
As earnings season reaches the halfway mark, the focus is on whether profit growth is good enough to keep the market moving higher.
Private equity firm KKR plans to allow investors to sell parts of their stake in buyout funds through a new private market run by Nasdaq.
I think the short-term pullback in the stock market is over, says Ron Insana. Here's why.
You'd think we'd get a pretty good lift from Apple and Facebook earnings as well as talk of more M&A activity, but it all faded.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday.
For years, Wall Street pros have been bemoaning the exodus of mom-and-pop investors. Recent data suggest the trend might be changing.
Some analysts say the market may be quietly sniffing out a higher rate of inflation.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
A new survey shows that many on Wall Street agree with Michael Lewis that U.S. equity markets aren't fair.
Ian Harnett, a European analyst at Absolute Strategy Research, believes stocks will rally another 20 percent in 2014.
Investors liked what they saw in Facebook and Apple, but Wall Street fell after a slew of earnings and data couldn't sustain the bounce.
Michael Yoshikami is no Apple fanboy but he thinks the company's innovation pipeline did not die with Steve Jobs and it's ridiculous to say otherwise.
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