Stocks Citigroup Inc

  • Stocks plunged deeper into the red Friday after Paulson said he sees no bailout on the horizon for Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac. Another $5 surge in oil prices fanned the market flames.

  • Stocks plunged at the opening bell Friday as fears about the need for a potential government rescue of troubled mortgage gians Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac rippled through the market.

  • Citigroup, the largest U.S. bank, said Friday that it was selling its German consumer banking unit to France's Credit Mutuel Group for close to $8 billion to shore up capital.

  • Former Citigroup Chairman and Chief Executive Chuck Prince has joined the Xerox board of directors, Xerox said on Thursday.

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    U.S. banks will unleash a tide of poor quarterly results over the next two weeks, yet investors may choose to focus instead on when a recovery might be at hand and how much more capital raising and dividend cutting will be needed to achieve it.

  • Anxiety about the cost of raising money triggered some serious selling that ended with blood running down the Street...

  • Stocks ended a tumultuous session with a late selloff that left all three major indexes in bear-market territory.  Financials fell sharply amid worries about more shoes to drop and techs took a hit after Cisco's chief said customers don't see a recovery until next year.

  • Jim's been beating the drum on this for longer than anyone, and he's been right. So why won't the Feds listen?

  • Ramius Capital's Peter Cohen says Wall Street is going "back to the future" and after the dust settles on the credit crises, the big firms could ultimately look more they did in the 1980s.

  • In a somewhat solemn moment, Cramer brings up a problem lurking in the market: stocks dropping without a sound. There's plenty of noise about certain companies because someone said this or that, but what of the ones that sink quietly? Lately, there are more of these companies going quietly into the night: banks, brokers, homebuilders -- the trifecta (or "Achilles' heel" per Cramer's label) of the down market. These companies are failing not because of things said, but because of things not said -- none of the right people are saying the right things.

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    The S&P 500 finished within 1 point of the level that would confirm it is in a bear market. The Dow and Nasdaq are already trading in bear territory. What's the "Word on the Street?"

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    Bradford & Bingley on Friday increased its rights issue to 400 million pounds ($794 million) after U.S. investor TPG Capital pulled out of buying a stake as concern deepened about the UK bank's business plan.

  • Stocks enjoyed an upbeat session after a not-horrible jobs report but both the Dow and Nasdaq ended the holiday-shortened week in bear-market territory.

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    Wall Street is bracing for a big round of second-quarter earnings reports that few expect to deliver good news for the state of corporate America.

  • The Dow Jones Industrial Average shed 1.5 percent, ending the day firmly in bear-market territory. GM took a hit as one analyst raised the prospect of bankruptcy. Lehman Brothers rose.

  • Stocks were back on the see-saw Wednesday, rising and falling with each new report or flinch in oil prices.

  • Stocks were back on the see-saw Wednesday, rising and falling with each new report or flinch in oil prices.

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    Merrill Lynch may incur $5.8 billion of writedowns in the second quarter, said Oppenheimer analyst Meredith Whitney, who also forecast a loss for the world's largest brokerage for the period.

  • Stocks were back on the see-saw Wednesday, rising and falling with each new report or flinch in oil prices.

  • Stocks coasted to a positive finish, fueled by better-than-expected sales from General Motors, short covering and a pop in a manufacturing gauge, in what was a rollercoaster start to the first half.