After the spectacular blowup and exit at Pimco, a lot of people say Bill Gross is crazy. He's many things—but crazy he is not, says Ron Insana.» Read More
The government is after JP Morgan in a way that we haven't seen since Jimmy Hoffa, CNBC's Jim Cramer said.
In a CNBC.com editorial, banking legend Sandy Weill and his wife, Joan, say philanthropy is much more than just writing a check.
Traders say President Obama's bruising fight over Syria might change the outlook on the choice for the next chairman of the Federal Reserve.
What if celebrity were measured like stocks? Then Hannah Montana is a loser and Miley Cyrus, twerks and all, is the winner.
The British Lions team selection just goes to show that taking a contrary view from the mainstream can be a very profitable strategy.
The longer Russia can keep perpetuating the Snowden confusion, the better for them.
Mark Carney, who takes over the Bank of England this week, has a lot to prove, notes CNBC's Ross Westgate.
Snowden might be a resident of Hong Kong for some time to come as existing legislation and bilateral agreements allow people to go to the courts for protection
Asian currencies have been battered lately by talk of the U.S. Federal tapering its massive stimulus program and analysts expect the pummeling to continue.
It's another case where technology develops faster than a culture's moral framework, CNBC's Steve Liesman says.
There is some comfort in the speculation surrounding the Federal Reserve, because whatever happens investors can still count on a period of very low rates and bond yields.
OPEC members are still enjoying $100 oil. And yet for how long can oil avoid the maelstrom that has whipped up across almost every other traded asset?
There is no favorable outcome in Syria at this point—only the least unfavorable—and even that will not likely be dictated by Washington.
Banks have been skipping along the yellow brick road, content in a fairytale landscape awash with quantitative easing. But the sky darkened last week, as the industry's best friend threatened to become a foe.
After taking some serious heat for remarks that suggested mothers can't be good traders, Paul Tudor Jones issued this apology.
Finerman responds to Paul Tudor Jones' comment that trading is difficult for mothers because connecting with a child is a "focus killer."
The deteriorating economic and political triggers in Europe appear likely to cause a bout of serious risk-off, Mike Gallagher, director of research at IDEAglobal said.
I was just at an interesting lunch with Garry Kasparov, the man who became the youngest world chess champion in history in 1985 at the age of 22. He held the title as the world's top player for 20 years before retiring to pursue other chess and non-chess related interests.
While it is true that Federal Reserve policy is often led by the Chairman, it is clear that most governing members believe that the current course of action is the correct one.
The least lucrative strategy for the investment banks and stockbrokers is "buy and hold" and it's the "buy and hold" investors who have made most of the money so far since those 2012 lows. Steve Sedgwick, Anchor at CNBC Europe writes.