Less cash flow from oil companies could pinch loan payments to banks but more gas savings in consumers' wallets will create new business.» Read More
Dutch insurance and banking group ING is on track for its planned initial public offering, the group's chief financial officer told CNBC.
Analysts boosted the bank in the wake of announcements that it will pay more than $2 billion to settle investigations related to Bernie Madoff.
E-Trade's system crashed Wednesday, leaving furious clients unable to execute trades just ahead of a market-moving indicator.
Regulators are probing whether several big banks deliberately mispriced mortgage bonds in the years following the financial crisis, the WSJ reported.
Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities director, discusses the markets lag to being the new year and the events that lead to today's market rally.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports on the settlement between U.S. authorities and JPMorgan Chase over its alleged role in Bernard Madoff's Ponzi scheme.
The Fed will likely phase out its massive bond-buying stimulus this year if the U.S. economic recovery strengthens as expected, a top Fed official said.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at what sectors are moving the markets this morning. Materials and energy lags, while financials continue to outperform.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Jeremy Hill, Affinity Investment Advisors principal, break down today's anemic volume and lag in the stock market.
AnnaMaria Andriotis, MarketWatch, shares her list of 10 things consumers can do without this year that will save them time and money.
Richard Bove, "Guardians of Prosperity," author, discusses his new book and why he believes over-regulation has increased risk and is hurting consumers. In terms of rules and regulations, the government's "ballistic missile" aimed at banks missed and hit the American public instead.
Fed Governor Jeremy Stein told economists that financial firms outside of traditional banking are less stable because they rely less on cash deposits.
Discussing current investor sentiment and what will drive economic growth in 2014, with Keith Banks, U.S. Trust president. "We still favor the U.S., but we are overweight Europe," he says.
Three weeks after accounts of Target shoppers were hacked, customers of smaller banks are beginning to feel repercussions.
Advanced economies are likely to require financial repression, debt restructuring, inflation and capital controls, economists Reinhart and Rogoff have warned.
Bill Smead, CEO & CIO at Smead Capital Management said he likes Wells Fargo, Bank of America and JP Morgan Chase on an expected increase in lending activity
Mike PeQueen, High Tower managing director, and Eli Broverman, Betterment COO, discuss if computer generated trading models can outperform financial advisors and meet specific client goals.
Steve Goldman, Managing Director of Kapstream Capital says China looks attractive as its total debt still compares favorably to most developed countries.
Joe Magyer, Senior Analyst, The Motley Fool explains why he likes financial stocks in the U.S., particularly Wells Fargo.
Gold and bitcoin made for two big stories in 2013. CNBC's Dominic Chu and Seema Mody discuss whether the struggling commodity or digital currency will have a better 2014.
Less cash flow from oil firms may pinch loan payments to banks but gas savings for consumers will create new business.
CNBC's Bob Pisani reports on encouraging buying in energy, and why banks are the problem.
Bankers unhappy with their Christmas bonuses could fuel a surge in legal cases bought against their employers, a law firm warned.