Lloyds Banking Group agreed to pay fines totaling $370 million to the U.S. and British as part of an interest rate rigging scandal.» Read More
Pimco and BlackRock bought about $13 billion of the debt Verizon sold in its record bond offering, the Wall Street Journal reported.
Richard Kovacevich, former Chairman & CEO of Wells Fargo, provides his thoughts on how the government handled the financial crisis five years ago, and why he thinks the TARP program actually made the crisis worse.
"This is a huge investment of people, time and money … but it will make us stronger in the long run," Jamie Dimon says.
Former Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson, shares his recollections on what went on behind the scenes when the "massive credit bubble" burst five years ago.
Anxiety and uncertainty within U.S. politics will continue to weigh on the U.S. economic recovery, the chief executive and president of the Marriott International hotel group told CNBC.
Britain's economy is picking up at last but the country has a problem it didn't face after previous recessions.
The results of the latest NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll also show that by a two-to-one margin, the public says the country is on the wrong track.
Should Congress end "too big to fail?" Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) asked "how much longer should Congress wait for regulators to fix this problem?" Former TARP Congressional Oversight Committee Chair Ted Kaufman, and The Gartman Letter's Dennis Gartman, discuss.
Policies designed to prevent the next financial crisis should give regulators the latitude to "use their noodle," AIG CEO Robert Benmosche told CNBC.
Banks are pulling back balance sheets, with more risk being driven to lenders that comprise the "shadow-banking" sector.
Rob Nichols, Financial Services Forum president & CEO, discusses how the banking community has improved after the meltdown five years ago and how to prevent it from happening again.
A war of words is heating up over the federal tax exemption for credit unions. They want to keep it—and the big banks want it to end.
Rodgin Cohen, Sullivan & Cromwell partner, known as the man who tried to save Lehman Brothers during the financial crisis of 2008, explains why he is "somewhat satisfied, not fully satisfied" on regulations and the government's efforts to prevent another financial meltdown.
Jason Goldberg, Barclays analyst, provides an inside view of what bankers are talking about as the financial sector gains strength after the 2008 crisis.
Tougher sanctions against insider dealing and market manipulation, such as interest rate fixing, were voted for by European politicians on Tuesday.
Jessica Bibliowicz, former Chairman & CEO of National Financial Partners, shares her reflections on the huge blow to the U.S. banking system five years ago and how she led her business back from the brink.
CNBC's Steve Liesman and Sanford Weill, former Chairman & CEO of Citigroup, discusses whether regulations go far enough to prevent another financial crisis that lead to the 2008 crash.
Sanford Weill, former Chairman & CEO of Citigroup, discusses Fed policy after the 2008 financial crisis and explains why he thinks it is time for the Fed to change its low rate policy because it forces the wrong people to take more risk.
Sandy Weill, former chairman and CEO of Citigroup, also discussed why he would have "unbelievable confidence" in Larry Summers to head the Federal Reserve when Ben Bernanke leaves.
Laurie Glimcher, dean of Weill Cornell Medical College, and former Citi Chairman Sanford Weill discuss how breakthrough research is being funded largely by private money.
Senior Fed officials seem to have slipped back into their pre-2008 ways, says Simon Johnson, a professor at MIT's Sloan school.
Spanish lender Bankia announced a near-doubling of quarterly net profit on Monday. CFO Leopoldo Alvear joins CNBC to discuss.
JPMorgan found the perfect suitor for a big book of loans it wanted to get rid of: Bain Capital.