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Citigroup Inc

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  • Stocks Close Flat Ahead of Jobs Report Thursday, 3 Jan 2008 | 2:58 PM ET

    Stocks closed little-changed ahead of Friday's jobs report after ringing in the new year with a record decline.

  • Financial Giants Gear Up To Cut Thousands of Jobs Thursday, 3 Jan 2008 | 12:34 PM ET
    Merrill Lynch

    After getting burned by billions of dollars in losses from the mortgage meltdown, financial giants like Merrill Lynch and Citigroup are gearing up for major job cuts.

  • Lightning Round: Citi, Raytheon, SanDisk and More Thursday, 3 Jan 2008 | 11:07 AM ET

    Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.

  • Outlook '08: Financials Wednesday, 2 Jan 2008 | 7:14 PM ET

    What’s in store for financials in ’08? Find out from a guy who has his ear to the ground and his nose to the Street!

  • Stocks Have New Year's Hangover Wednesday, 2 Jan 2008 | 3:01 PM ET

    Stocks had one of their worst opening days ever after getting slammed by $100 oil and bad news for manufacturing and the credit industry.

  • Citigroup Layoffs Could Start Next Week: Sources Wednesday, 2 Jan 2008 | 1:49 PM ET

    Citigroup layoffs are expected to begin next week, according to people familiar with the matter.

  • Stocks Begin 2008 On A Less Than Great Omen Wednesday, 2 Jan 2008 | 12:06 PM ET

    The stock market is off to a fitful start on this first trading day of 2008, not necessarily a good omen for the year if you believe soothsayers. ISM manufacturing data, released at 10 a.m., took an already waffling market lower.

  • Five Financial Stocks You Must Watch Wednesday, 2 Jan 2008 | 11:59 AM ET

    Financial stocks have taken a beating -- but have they reached bottom? Jon Hilsenrath, money and investing news editor at The Wall Street Journal and a CNBC contributor, pointed to five bank stocks that savvy investors need to watch closely this year.

  • 2007 Market in Review: Burning Down the House Monday, 31 Dec 2007 | 2:25 PM ET
    A home is advertised for sale at a foreclosure auction in Pasadena, California.

    Understanding the performance of the stock market in 2007 comes down to one word: subprime.

  • Citigroup and Merrill Lynch were the world's top underwriters of stocks and bonds in 2007, measured by volume and reported fees, despite being at the epicenter of the global credit crisis.

  • Out Of a Job, But Still In the Money Monday, 31 Dec 2007 | 10:45 AM ET
    Bob Nardelli, president and CEO of Home Depot speaks at the National Retail Federation Convention, Tuesday, Jan. 17, 2006, in New York. Nardelli and John Chambers, president and CEO of Cisco Systems discussed the role that new technology is playing to enhance the customers experience and the profitability of retailers. ( AP Photo/ Louis Lanzano)

    The credit crunch and housing crisis led to some high-profile firings, most notably Merrill Lynch's Stan O'Neal and Citigroup's Chuck Prince. Still, while they lost their jobs, these executives didn't lose their shirts.

  • 'Dogs of Dow' Have Subpar Year, Thanks to Citibank Monday, 31 Dec 2007 | 7:09 AM ET

    A contrarian investment strategy known as "Dogs of the Dow" has been a laggard this year, pulled down by Citigroup, one of the biggest casualties of the subprime credit meltdown.

  • Stocks Close Flat After Volatile Session Friday, 28 Dec 2007 | 2:45 PM ET

    Stocks finished little-changed after another up-and-down session.

  • Buffett to Buy ING's Reinsurance Unit Friday, 28 Dec 2007 | 3:56 AM ET
    Warren Buffett

    Berkshire snaps up the Dutch bank's reinsurance company, NRG, for $435.2 million, while Citi and HSBC are reportedly also interested in shedding parts of their businesses.

  • Sallie Mae's Stock, Preferred Sales Raise $3 Billion Friday, 28 Dec 2007 | 3:23 AM ET

    Sallie Mae, the largest U.S. educational lending company, said it sold $1 billion of convertible securities and $2 billion of common stock, raising more money than it had expected to pay off bad derivatives bets.

  • Friday's Playbook Thursday, 27 Dec 2007 | 7:29 PM ET

    Like precision radar, The Fast Money Five zero in on three hot trades. Find out how they're playing excessive write-downs, a highly anticipated decision from the FDA and avoiding a visit from the tax man!

  • Dow Drops 190 Thursday, 27 Dec 2007 | 6:51 PM ET

    The major indexes lost well over 1% and the Dow Jones industrial average fell more than 190 points. What's the word on the Street?

  • Bhutto Murder, Economic Woes Hit US Stocks Thursday, 27 Dec 2007 | 4:05 PM ET

    A weakness in durable goods orders at home and terrorism abroad thwarted an end-of-year rally in US markets, which finished lower.

  • Treasurys Up on Weak Durables, Stocks Thursday, 27 Dec 2007 | 2:06 PM ET

    U.S. government bond prices extended gains on Thursday after a weaker-than-expected eading on November durable goods orders and a jump in new jobless claims.

  • Bhutto Death, Durable Goods Pressure S&P Thursday, 27 Dec 2007 | 9:10 AM ET

    S&P futures dropped 5 points on the reported death of Benazir Bhutto after a suicide bombing at a rally in Pakistan, then an additional 2 points as the durable goods report was below expectations. But according to MasterCard SpendingPulse, total U.S. retail sales, excluding automobile sales, rose 3.6% for the holiday season so far.