Harvey Pitt, Kalorama Partners CEO and former SEC chairman, discusses the "toughened" version of the Volcker Rule and what can be expected from the new regulation. Pitt thinks there will be more restrictions across the board.» Read More
Bank executives met with President Obama today. CNBC speaks to Goldman Sachs CEO Blankfein and Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan about their conversation on the long-term consequences of the government shutdown.
Only Bank of America has reached a deal with New York's Attorney General, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche, with the latest details of mortgages issues still haunting several big banks.
JPMorgan Chase shook off the "London Whale" scandal to take the top spot for investment banking fees, according to a report published on Wednesday.
U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron used his closing speech at his party's conference to reiterate the Conservatives' commitment to business, calling Britain "the land of opportunity".
CNBC's Eamon Javers has a preview of the president's meeting with top leaders in the financial industry.
Mark Tepper, Strategic Wealth Partners, explains why tech and financials are the best places to put your money.
David Meister is planning to step down as head of CFTC enforcement, even as big battles against financial titans have yet to play out.
A study by University of Oxford is causing a stir by saying investment consultants to pension funds like Calpers and CalSTRS is a "waste of money."
Berkshire Hathaway will receive Goldman stock worth nearly $2.15 billion through warrants acquired in a deal struck during the financial crisis.
An insider at JPMorgan has supplied information to the U.S. Justice Department related to the sale of mortgage securities, the WSJ reported.
Negotiations between JPMorgan Chase and U.S. officials to resolve allegations the bank mis-sold mortgage securities in the run-up to the financial crisis are focusing on how credit and blame will be distributed in any settlement, people familiar with the matter say, the FT reports.
Billionaire basketball team owner Mark Cuban is heading to a court of a different kind on Monday.
JPMorgan Chase could reach a multibillion-dollar mortgage-backed bond deal as early as Tuesday, the New York Post reported.
Alan Schwartz, Guggenheim Partners, discusses regulations and shares his insight on M&A activity and details of the Verizon-Vodafone deal. Also Schwartz weighs in on renovating Dodger Stadium and the serious implications of "income inequality."
Robert Diamond, former Barclays CEO, discusses lessons he learned from the Libor scandal, and explains what he means by his "no jerks rule." Diamond also shares his thoughts on regulations and why he thinks firms are still "too big to fail."
In 2011, debate raged in the markets over whether the Fed would embark on a third round of massive bond purchases. Pimco wasn't waiting to find out.
Harry Binswanger, Ayn Rand Institute, thinks the U.S. should be showering moral praise on bank CEOs and millionaires. Tamara Draut, Demos VP of policy and research thinks this is "absurd."
Attorney General Eric Holder and JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon met on Thursday to work out a solution to legal issues surrounding the bank's mortgage-backed securities. CNBC's Kate Kelly reports there was progress at this morning's meeting.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports JPMorgan's Jamie Dimon met with Attorney General Eric Holder. They discussed a possible settlement of $11 billion.
JPMorgan Chase CEO Dimon arrived at the Department of Justice headquarters Thursday to meet face to face with Attorney General Eric Holder.
Harvey Pitt, Kalorama Partners CEO and former SEC chairman, discusses the "toughened" version of the Volcker Rule and what can be expected from the new regulation. Pitt thinks there will be more restrictions across the board.
Russell Goldsmith, City National Bank chairman & CEO, explains how tapering is a sign the U.S. economy is improving, and weighs in on how the Volcker Rule will likely impact banks.
Tuesday's vote "ushers in an era of Big Brother banking,'' a banking analyst tells USA Today.