As financials move down nearly 2 percent, the FMHR traders take their positions in bank names. » Read More
A turbulent economic environment and sliding profits for big banks have not tempered one analyst's expectations.
Mike Mayo, CLSA bank analyst, says he is the most bullish on banks he's been in twenty years.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at Bank of America and Wells Fargo earnings, and a profit warning from Burberry.
Citigroup and Bank of America offer significant value and could double in value over the next two years, Dick Bove told CNBC on Thursday.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Seagate Technology, Intel, Wynn Resorts & more.
The longer JPMorgan's returns hover around or below the cost of capital, the harder it may become for the conglomerate to avoid a potential break up.
Bank stocks rose broadly JPMorgan Chase reported better-than-expected quarterly results.
Fallout from loans and sliding investment banking revenue could have disparate impact at other big banks.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks ahead at the markets after better-than-expected China data and JPMorgan earnings.
Five out of eight of the biggest U.S. banks don't have credible plans for winding down during a crisis without the help of public money.
CNBC's Dominic Chu and Eric Schiffer of Patriarch Equity discuss how Max Levchin's Affirm lending company could impact conventional lenders.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
At least this problem is well-defined and short lived, one expert says.
The Fast Money traders reveal their final trades of the day.
U.S. stocks turned lower as the close approached to end slightly lower Monday as investors looked ahead to earnings season.
CNBC's Wilfred Frost gives an earnings preview for the financial sector ahead of big banks like JPMorgan and Wells Fargo's releases this week.
The bull and the bear case on the banks, with Steve Massocca, Wedbush Equity Management, and Charles Bobrinskoy, Ariel Investments.
It follows similar settlements with other major banks reached in the wake of the financial crisis.
It is only April, but some on Wall Street are already predicting a rotten 2016 for U.S. banks.
The economy may not be in recession but corporate earnings are, and what is forecast to be the worst reporting season in more than six years is about to begin.