JPMorgan found the perfect suitor for a big book of loans it had made around the world but wanted to get rid of: Bain Capital.» Read More
Senior Fed officials seem to have slipped back into their pre-2008 ways, says Simon Johnson, a professor at MIT's Sloan school.
Some of Monday's midday movers:
While Fed chair Janet Yellen may win monetary policy battles within the Fed, she still risks losing the economic war.
Goldman's "neutral" call on the market had a dramatic headline but the market had zero reaction—and with good reason, says floor trader Kenny Polcari.
China's extended rally and two mega-mergers are helping cap the downside of a suddenly dour market.
Companies making headlines before the bell:
Virgin America filed for an initial public offering of shares as it looks to expand in the recovering U.S. airline market.
There's no doubt about the underlying reasons for fund managers' success: When they turn in an outstanding performance, it's just a matter of dumb luck.
As regulatory regimes go, oversight of broker-dealers is much stricter than it is for investment advisers.
Cross-border initial public offerings doubled in volume and amount of capital raised over the same period last year.
A crush of big cap earnings and arguably the most important economic reports until September make next week the busiest of the summer for markets.
There's a reason that people keep using the phrase "last of a breed" to describe Alan "Ace" Greenberg, the former Bear Stearns CEO who died Friday.
Greenlight Capital, David Einhorn's hedge fund firm, gained 7.9 percent in the second quarter, according to a letter sent to investors Friday.
Alan C. Greenberg, the Wall Street legend behind Bear Stearns' during its rise and collapse during the recession, is dead at 86. NYT reports.
Economists shaved growth expectations for the second quarter after the June durable goods report revealed weak shipments and dampened hopes for business spending.
Stop bashing Wall Street for a hot second and think about what smaller bonuses REALLY means, says former trader Raj Mahal.
This time it is auto loans, not the housing market, that appear to be driving a credit bubble similar to the 2008 bubble. FT reports.
Soaring markets are a plus for current investors, but uncertain future returns make it tough for young adults to invest. NYT Reports.
Mark Cuban, who made his fortune as an Internet entrepreneur, tells CNBC "it's not 1999 all over again by a long shot."
Luxury stocks sold off on Friday after LVMH results disappointed and concerns over a slowdown in Asia continued to worry investors.
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