Discussing what new technologies credit card companies are employing to guard against hackers and the state of mobile commerce, with Chris McWilton, MasterCard president.» Read More
OptionMonster's Jon Najarian points out what looks to be unusual activity in Stryker and Mako options ahead of their merger announcement.
Email conversations between brokers and traders show food, drink and even a Ferrari were offered as incentive for rates fixing.
ICAP, the world's largest interdealer broker, has been fined $87 million by regulators over its role in the Libor rate rigging scandal.
JPMorgan Chase is seeking a global settlement with U.S. government authorities over its mortgage practices in multiple jurisdictions.
JPMorgan Chase, is negotiating a multibillion-dollar settlement with state and federal agencies over the bank's sale of troubled mortgage securities to investors in the run-up to the financial crisis. The New York Times reports.
Settlement talks have resumed, but a US Attorney for the Eastern District of California spokesperson said there won't be an announcement today.
Morgan Stanley and Citigroup are among the strongest picks right now in the financial sector, CLSA bank analyst Mike Mayo says.
Building off August investigations, the U.S. Justice Department plans to sue JPMorgan Chase over mortgage bonds it sold before the financial crisis, reports Reuters.
JPMorgan says July and August saw a "greater than normal" drop off in trading volume. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports bank analysts are sounding the alarm ahead of earnings.
Prudential Financial said U.S. regulators had voted to designate the company as systemically risky, bringing it under stricter regulatory oversight.
After traders at JPMorgan caused a multibillion-dollar loss, authorities imposed fines on the bank and shifted scrutiny of senior management.
The bank sent 60-day notices of displacement to 1,800 employees across the country, citing a slowdown in activity throughout 2012 and early 2013.
JPMorgan will settle with regulators for nearly $1 billion for the London Whale trading fiasco and other lapses, the Federal Reserve says.
Bob Steel, Deputy Mayor of New York City and former Wachovia CEO, discusses economic development in the Big Apple.
Jimmy Dunne, Sandler O'Neill, and Stanley Druckenmiller, Duquesne Capital Management former chairman discuss how Sandler O'Neill was not only able to survive but thrive after the 9/11 tragedy. And Druckenmiller discusses the long-term consequences of the nation's enormous debt load on entitlement programs.
In an wide-ranging exclusive interview, CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin talks with Lloyd Blankfein, Goldman Sachs chairman & CEO, about cuts in the Fed's bond-buying program; the move higher in interest rates; the trade in gold; the best candidate to head the Fed; joining the Dow, and how regulations are impacting the banking industry.
U.S. prosecutors are still investigating JPMorgan's London Whale" trading scandal for potential criminal wrongdoing.
It's "incredible that the 'London Whale' himself ... got a deal from the government," a defense attorney says.
Citigroup must pay $3.1 million to a couple who alleged the firm didn't supervise a broker who steered them to investments that went broke.
JPMorgan Chase is close to settling investigations into its "London Whale" derivatives loss and expects to pay about $700 million.
Discussing what new technologies credit card companies are employing to guard against hackers and the state of mobile commerce, with Chris McWilton, MasterCard president.
Discussing how the banking sector will benefit from increased volatility in 2015, with Thomas Michaud, KBW CEO.
Russia's central bank said it would will provide a mid-sized bank to with up to 30 billion rubles to stop it going bankrupt.