Goldman Sachs' Lloyd Blankfein tells CNBC that stock volatility is probably back for the foreseeable future.» Read More
Regulators are zeroing in on the mega-asset managers, which have largely been absent from the recession blame game—until now.
Influential CLSA analyst Mike Mayo has criticized Bank of America and its leadership for "unfocused strategy and muddled metrics."
Bank of America asks federal court to drop two government suits accusing it of defrauding investors during the financial crisis.
RSA Insurance said on Friday it had suspended the top executives of its Irish business while it investigates certain issues.
Goldman Sachs is being investigated over its currency trading activities, the biggest U.S. investment bank said in a regulatory filing Thursday.
Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan told CNBC that consumer health and credit quality are both improving.
SAC Capital says it will manage only the capital belonging to founder Steve Cohen, his relatives and certain employees.
The underperformance of this critical sector could indicate trouble for the S&P 500.
Zurich Insurance said investigations found no indication that the company's former CFO who committed suicide suffered any "undue pressure."
A deal has been reached to settle the landmark insider-trading case against SAC Capital Advisors, people familiar with the matter said.
Even as the euro zone shows faint signs of stirring, the ECB is likely to send a dovish message that more monetary help will be on the way.
Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway posted a 29% jump in third-quarter profit, but operating results fell short of analyst forecasts.
US banks will have to test whether they can survive a halving of the stock market during a severe recession, the Federal Reserve said on Friday.
Mary Mack, Wells Fargo, discusses the state of the retail investor, how she plans to grow the business and the most "underrepresented class" in the investor base, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Hammered by their role in the 2008 crisis and the rigging of the LIBOR, the global banking sector looks set to take another battering.
A onetime engineer who earned his law degree at night has been behind the government’s campaign to punish Wall Street for the financial crisis.
JPMorgan Chase's $13 billion deal to resolve federal and state investigations into its mortgage bond business has hit some stumbling blocks.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports JPMorgan slid on heavy volume in Tuesday's trading session after news broke its possible $13 billion settlement with the Justice Department is on the verge of falling apart.
Discussing the possibility of JPMorgan's $13 billion settlement with the Justice Department collapsing, and the acquisition of Bear Stearns, with Former U.S. Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson.
Five years after the financial crisis, Former U.S. Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson, discusses what got the economy on its feet again, and what still needs to be done. He also talks about how Democrats and Republicans were able to work together.
Jim Antos, Bank Analyst at Mizuho Securities Asia, discusses news that two of Standard Chartered's largest investors have called for a change in the bank's chief executive position.
At Davos, Ivan Vatchkov, CIO of Algebris, says the reform of the "populari" banks makes the banking environment in Italy "considerably more investment friendly."
At Davos, André Esteves, CEO of BTG Pactual, says the global financial systems have improved and they're moving the right direction, with ECB President Mario Draghi doing a good job with quantitative easing.