The focus on the breakout in U.S. stocks is overshadowing an equally important event: a global stock market breakout.
Banks are facing a different regulatory landscape, one that might not be so stringent under President Trump, the chief executive said.
Jim Cramer says this one word is now the kiss of death on a conference call.
Jim Cramer goes through his lightning round of callers, and weighs in on the state of oil ahead of the rig count.
European markets closed lower on Monday as investor concerns increased amid political instability in France and the U.S.
The "Fast Money Halftime Report" traders discuss the trade on Apple, following Barclays' call to downgrade the stock to equal weight.
Barclays CEO Jes Staley takes a look at what 2017 holds for the leading global bank while commenting on macroeconomic events.
Barclays CEO Jes Staley says he believes that banks need to atone for the mistakes made heading into the financial crisis, and Barclays is prepared to pay that price – a fair price that is.
Discussing regulation, Barclays CEO Jes Staley says the bank takes comfort in the Bank of England Governor’s comments on Basel IV.
The OPEC deal to curtail global oil production has become shrouded in doubt after Iraq posted record high export figures in December.
President-elect Donald Trump named Jay Clayton, the ultimate Wall Street legal insider, to run the financial watchdog.
Jay Clayton has specialized in public and private mergers and has an expertise in capital market offerings.
Anshu Jain, who was forced to step down from the top job at Deutsche Bank, will join the private trading firm as group president.
CNBC's Eamon Javers breaks down Deutche Bank and Credit Suisse settlements with the U.S. Department of Justice.
European markets closed around the flat line Friday as trading desks began to thin out in a shortened trading day for some major bourses.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Agreement in principle to pay U.S. authorities $2.48 billion to settle claims it misled investors in residential mortgage-backed securities.
Deutsche Bank has reached a $7.2 billion deal with U.S. authorities to settle allegations of the mis-selling of mortgage-backed securities.
Deutsche Bank said on Thursday that it had reached a settlement relating to the bank's issuance and underwriting of residential mortgages.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports that the Department of Justice is suing Barclays to recover civil penalties from fraudulent activity.