American Express Co. fell$. 67 or. 8 percent, to $81.73. Capital One Financial Corp. fell $2.32 or 3.0 percent, to $74.45. Discover Financial Services fell$. 70 or 1.3 percent, to $55.04.» Read More
The worst of the credit crunch is over, but the Federal Reserve is likely to keep interest rates on hold for a long time despite a surge in oil prices, as the U.S. economy still has to prove it is stabilizing, money manager Bob Doll said on Tuesday.
U.S. consumer borrowing rose by $8.95 billion in April, more than expected, as closed-end consumer loan growth overshadowed the smallest rise in credit card borrowing in nearly three years.
These days, shopping for the best bank (with the fewest fees) isn't as painstaking as it once was -- because now it's all about innovation and choice.
Cash-strapped Americans are ringing up more purchases on their credit and debit cards, but there could be a steep price to pay ahead.
Nearly half of the young people in this country don't pay their bills on time. But thanks to the glorious innovation of online banking, it's easier than ever to stay on top of things.
Some of the worst stocks are up Monday despite bad news. Are any of them worth buying?
Target says it is selling an interest in its credit-card receivables business to JPMorgan Chase for about $3.6 billion.
The Federal Reserve on Friday joined other U.S. banking regulators in backing new limits on certain billing practices by credit card companies.
Visa reported earnings that easily outstripped expectations in its first ever results as a publicly traded company, but the company's shares declined in extended trading.
American Express said its net income fell 6 percent but earnings beat expectations and revenue increased amid higher card-member spending.
Capital One Financial, a credit card and banking company, said on Thursday that first quarter earnings fell, as it set aside three times as much money for credit losses as the same quarter last year.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Visa shares jumped as much as 38 percent in the world's largest credit card network's market debut on Wednesday, as eager investors handed some beleaguered U.S. banks a much-needed payday.
If the Dow jumped 400 points last week and then Bear Stearns went belly up, why is today's jump any different? Let Cramer explain.
Visa, the world's largest credit card network, raised $17.9 billion in its initial public offering Tuesday night, making it the largest US IPO ever
Some backroom negotiations could be taking place that would give the company much-needed room to move, Cramer says. Here's what it means.
As Visa’s expected public offering approaches, will the company’s IPO draw the attention that was anticipated? Here is some data on Visa, its business and its competitive position.
Anticipating extra scrutiny from Washington in upcoming years, the debt collection industry has begun to put a friendlier face on its activities.
Discounter Target said on Wednesday that it is in talks with an investment partner to sell an undivided interest in about half of its credit-card receivables for about $4 billion.
Americans have turned dramatically negative on the economy, the stock market and housing over the past three months, a new CNBC Wealth in America Survey finds.