Marty Mosby, banking analyst at Guggenheim Partners, told CNBC on Friday that patient investors could be rewarded by putting money in these four stocks.» Read More
Elizabeth Warren, (D-MA), defends the 21st Century Glass-Steagall Act, her bill designed to rein in too-big-to-fail banks.
Wal-Mart Stores will sell Twinkies in all of its domestic U.S. stores starting at midnight on July 14th—a day earlier than when Hostess snacks rolls out all its products.
"I think Wells Fargo reported a great quarter," said David Hilder, Drexel Hamilton analyst, providing perspective on the big bank's earnings beat, as shares slipped before the opening, following the news.
"For the life of me, I do not understand... why anyone would want to recreate the very companies that caused the past financial crisis," declared Dick Kovacevich, former chairman & CEO at Wells Fargo, sharing his views on breaking up big banks and the future of financial institutions.
Bart Chilton of the Commodities Futures Trading Commission explains why he is pushing for new regulation of banks doing business overseas.
JPMorgan reported a 31 percent rise in quarterly profit as trading revenue rebounded and the biggest U.S. bank by assets avoided another "London Whale" derivatives loss.
Christopher Whalen, Carrington Investment Services, provides perspective on pending bipartisan legislation that would separate traditional banking activity from riskier financial services. Also a look at how the financial sector will fare in the third quarter.
King Lip, CIO of Baker Avenue Asset Management is bullish on U.S. financials especially JP Morgan. David Kuo of the Motley Fool Singapore joins in the discussion.
Weak trade data has led Lombard Street Research to warn that China could shock markets with a quarter-on-quarter contraction in GDP.
When a UBS client sold a business for more than $100 million in proceeds, the client's broker offered to help guide him with a financial road map—for a fee of $50,000.
JPMorgan Chase made mistakes while suing credit card customers over non-payments, The Wall Street Journal reported, citing an internal review.
Jay Sidhu, Customers Bancorp chairman & CEO, explains why he thinks the U.S. economy is not likely to improve anytime soon, despite the Fed's bond-buying program and interest rate strategy.
The U.S. financial risk council said it has designated AIG and GE Capital as systemically risky, bringing them under stricter regulatory oversight.
The private banking sector is showing improving signs of life as new money flowing into the sector sees a significant rebound, with UBS once again taking the top spot in a global poll of wealth managers.
Wilbur Ross, the U.S. billionaire who has made 65 percent profit on his 2011 investment in a struggling Bank of Ireland (BOI), said he is likely to bid for financial assets in Spain.
Another major investor will be suing the government to protect its rights as a preferred shareholder in government-sponsored entities Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac.
Alan Gayle, Ridgeworth Capital Management; Michael Santoli, Yahoo! Finance; CNBC.com's Jeff Cox; and CNBC's Rick Santelli break down the markets after the closing bell.
CNBC's Rick Santelli explains how investors will test the mettle of central planners and central bankers.
Banks are going to have a "pretty tough" time logging a 15th-straight quarter of higher year-over-year earnings, banking analyst Dick Bove tells CNBC.
Dick Bove, Rafferty Capital analyst, explains why the new banking regulation is a "turf war" between the Fed, which believes in the Basel III approach to capital, and the FDIC.
Societe Generale and Credit Agricole are both targets of inquiries from several US government offices for allegedly dealing in Iran, Sudan and Cuba.
Guggenheim banking analyst Marty Mosby said patient investors could be rewarded by putting money in these four stocks.
Wall Street legend Art Cashin celebrates his birthday and explains why he thinks this morning's better-than-expected jobs report is a "Goldilocks number." He's intrigued that banking lending seems to be accelerating a little.