The New York Times reports in its Equilar ranking that executive pay is at its highest since it started keeping track in 2006, NYT reports.» Read More
The Treasury is selling its remaining shares of General Motors, reports CNBC's Steve Liesman. Former Vermont Governor Howard Dean; Lindsey Piegza, Sterne Agee chief economist, CNBC contributor Michael Farr; and CNBC's Robert Frank, weigh in.
Discussing the legal challenges facing the Volcker Rule, with Bart Naylor, Public Citizen financial policy advocate, and Marc Lopresti, Lopresti Group. "Market participants are concerned where the line gets drawn," says Lopresti in regards to the Volcker Rule.
According to a new study, new hedge funds need to raise at least $300 million in assets to pay for rising regulatory costs and to offset lower fees.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche explains the Volcker Rule wants to prevent banks from placing outsized trades using their own money. The rule is set to be approved on Tuesday.
David Lykken, Mortgage Banking Solutions managing partner, and Christopher Thornberg, Beacon Economics principal, debate a specific section of Dodd-Frank that requires lenders to verify borrower's ability to pay back their loan.
Wall Street banks get clarity about a ban on betting with their own money next week when the CFTC meets to vote on the so called Volcker rule.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports CFTC Commissioner Bart Chilton said he can't support the Dodd-Frank rule in its current form.
New Fed Chairman Yellen got exactly what she wanted: a quiet, non-controversial hearing. Stocks rose modestly.
"We can't have normal rates, unless the economy is normal," explains Fed Chair nominee Janet Yellen. Pursuing a policy of low rates to get the economy moving, will best enable the Fed to normalize policy and get rates back to normal levels over time," she says.
"Stock prices have risen robustly," says Fed Chair nominee Janet Yellen. She answers whether stock prices reflect an equity bubble, and if there is a Federal role to support the stock market.
Fed Chair nominee Janet Yellen says it is "critically important to the economic performance of the U.S." to allow a central bank to be independent.
Fed Chair nominee Janet Yellen explains why she thinks the economy will have a "very meaningful improvement in capital standards" because of Dodd-Frank.
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.
Former Rep. Barney Frank said it would be embarrassing and wrong if JPMorgan ended up being compensated by the FDIC.
Former Sen. Chris Dodd (D-CT), addresses the challenges in getting Dodd-Frank just right, and criticism over how long it has taken. Former Rep. Barney Frank (D-MA), weighs in.
Discussing what it would mean if JPMorgan's potential $13 billion settlement with the DOJ would collapse, with Former Rep. Barney Frank (D-MA), and Former Sen. Chris Dodd (D-CT).
The House is scheduled to vote on two bills that would undercut new financial regulations and hand Wall Street a victory. The New York Times reports.
Former director of the National Economic Council Larry Summers says Dodd-Frank has accomplished a lot. "Too big to fail still is an issue and concern," he adds.
Robert Pickel, CEO, International Swaps and Derivatives Association says despite the bad reputation that derivatives have been left with following the 2008 global financial crisis, most of the instruments used are safe.
The SEC, which has actively pursued actions by US banks, is broadening its reach by asserting its purview to foreign hedge fund managers.