European stocks finished in the red on Thursday as investors waded through another raft of earnings and prepared for the latest BOJ decision. » Read More
The ebb and flow of oil prices and the direction of the dollar could be important factors for stocks Tuesday.
Analysts say banks' FICC desk's poor performance has hit a low point and will bounce back.
Mike Karp, CEO of Wall Street recruiting firm Options Group, said layoffs are par for the course with investment banks.
Swiss lawyer Hans Jacob Heitz expresses his frustrations with Credit Suisse's performance and the compensation packages being paid to executives.
CNBC’s Geoff Cutmore reports from the Credit Suisse AGM and what the company plans on doing in future months.
CNBC speaks to some of the shareholders attending the Credit Suisse annual general meeting.
Robert McCormick, chief policy officer at Glass Lewis, explains shareholder frustrations with Credit Suisse.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Goldman Sachs' first-quarter showing leaves its pickup strategy in question.
Companies with more female or LGBT senior staff outperform those that do not, according to a Credit Suisse report.
CNBC's Wilfred Frost looks at Citigroup earnings and cost cutting leading to possible job losses at Goldman Sachs and other banks. The FMHR traders weigh in on the financial sector.
European stocks finished Friday in the red as investors digested the latest earnings and China data, ahead of a key oil summit this weekend.
Check out the companies making headlines after the bell Wednesday: Seagate Technology, Intel, Wynn Resorts & more.
European stocks ended sharply higher on Wednesday, helped by a rally in mining and banking stocks, following better-than-expected China export data.
European bank stocks got off to a sluggish start in the new year; now executives are trying to temper expectations ahead of earnings
European equities finished sharply lower on Tuesday, as volatility in commodity markets weighed on sentiment.
U.S. stock futures were sharply lower this morning, following Monday's modest decline on Wall Street.
Two of the world's largest wealth managers are denying allegations they helped clients cheat on their taxes.
Energy loan losses, maligned M&A margins and falling FICC trading plague U.S. banks to start the year.
There are more than a few potential pitfalls that could make investors eager to "sell in May" this year.