In a CNBC exclusive interview, Gordon Nixon, Royal Bank of Canada president & CEO, discusses his decision to step down as CEO of Canada's largest bank and touches on the slowdown in the banking retail business.» Read More
The government's success in the trial of Fabrice Tourre may mean that Bank of America will have a tough time defending itself against new charges of fraud.
French bank Natixis posted second-quarter profit and revenue that beat estimates on Tuesday, after rival Credit Agricole reported results that also topped forecasts.
The CME Group paused trading in some Treasury contracts shortly before the jobs report on Friday after big orders hit the market.
AIG stock is surging in after-hours trading after the company announced it would resume paying a dividend and would start buying back stock.
Standard and Poor’s has been giving higher ratings than its big rivals to certain mortgage-backed securities, an analysis shows.
Fredrik Nerbrand, head of global asset allocation at HSBC, discusses the dichotomy between European regulators' push for "safer" banks, while also wanting them to lend more.
Barclays' cash call, aimed at boosting its capital strength and meeting another hefty mis-selling charge, could bode ill for other U.K. banks such as Lloyds, analysts said.
JPMorgan Chase agreed to pay $410 million in fines to the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
Tom Naratil, UBS CFO, breaks down his company's second quarter results and shares the big bank's plans to buy back a fund set up to shed toxic assets.
Despite contracting for the eight consecutive quarter in the second quarter of 2013, Spain's economy was signaling that it could return to growth soon, analysts said.
The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission said it has found cases where an affiliate of JPMorgan manipulated the electricity market. The two sides are reportedly in settlement talks.
JPMorgan is exiting physical commodities trading, the bank said in a surprise statement on Friday, as Wall Street's role in the trading of raw materials comes under unprecedented political and regulatory pressure.
The once-sleepy process of releasing economic data has quietly gotten a lot more complicated, and a lot more lucrative.
With the S&P 500 reaching new records and flirting with 1,700, data show it to be a broad-based move, with all 10 S&P sectors close to 52-week highs.
Nasdaq OMX Group reported a lower second-quarter profit, mainly due to acquisition costs related to the closing of two deals by the transatlantic exchange operator.
Three years after Dodd-Frank was passed, the alphabet soup of banking regulators collaborating to write some 400 new industry rules are just 39 percent done.
Morgan Stanley, Goldman Sachs and JP Morgan have become major merchants of metals and energy. Now a Senate panel is going to investigate whether this is dangerous for the American economy.
Julius Baer adjusted net profit rose more than 25 percent in the first half, beating analyst estimates as increased client activity lifted operating income and gross margins.
The Fed is "reviewing" a landmark 2003 decision that first allowed regulated banks to trade in physical commodity markets, a move that may send new shockwaves through Wall Street.
General Electric posted a decline in profit and revenue on weakness in its finance unit, but its order book rose, sending shares up 2.4 percent in early trading.
Deutsche Bank pulled the plug on its global commodities trading business, cutting 200 jobs as it becomes the first major bank to exit the sector.
A US judge is considering an alternative that could result in Bank of America paying much less than the $863.6 million the government is seeking.
The retail sector has become competitive in Canada, says Ed Clark, TD Bank Group CEO and president. As for TD Bank, Clark says the market has gotten past its "soft" insurance and wholesale business performance.