Bank of America agreed to pay $16.65 billion to end investigations into mortgage securities that it sold in the run-up to the financial crisis.» Read More
After a string of regulatory mishaps including loose oversight of money-laundering controls, JPM is taking no chances.
Hedge funds and other Wall Street firms have used an unlikely counselor for the past year: a former top economist for President Obama.
Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers:
The March payrolls missed Wall Street's estimates, but the jobs market is not as bad as we thought it was.
March's jobs report was strong enough to show an improving hiring picture but soft enough to keep the Fed from moving quicker to reduce monetary stimulus.
Job creation returned to form in March as companies shook off the winter blues and started hiring again.
The Justice Department is investigating high-speed trading for possible insider trading, Attorney General Eric Holder tells lawmakers.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Happy Friday, and welcome to the Morning Six-Pack's monthly nonfarm payrolls special edition!
Bank of America is close to settling with a U.S. regulator over the sale of services sold as add-ons to credit cards.
Several of the biggest investors in Allianz are pressing the German insurer to step up oversight of its California asset management unit Pimco.
In addressing high-frequency trading, don't expect regulators to do anything radical anytime soon.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: BofA, Micron, Global Payments
Employers most likely increased hiring in March, but maybe not as much as some traders would like to see.
Economists expect to see 200,000 jobs created in March, yet there is more negative anecdotal labor-related data for the month than positive.
Large private equity firm Hellman & Friedman hopes to raise around $8.9 billion for a new investment fund starting in May, according to Bloomberg.
In spite of relentless global uncertainty, the IPO deluge continues and markets are extending their rally.
At a time when bitcoin prices are falling sharply, at least one cryptocurrency advocate thinks the long-term direction is up—way up.
Renowned investor Charles Schwab on Thursday said high-frequency trading undermines fairness in the stock market and erodes investor confidence.
While it would be understandable if Bill Gross was mourning his firm's results, the Pimco founder took time out to rue the demise of his pet cat.
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