European equities closed lower on Friday as investors looked ahead to Sunday, when a referendum that could affect Greece's future in the euro zone will take place.» Read More
As European banks gear up for stress tests, one analyst told CNBC that almost none of them would pass the U.S.'s tougher scrutiny.
As cloud storage company Box eyes a public offering in the coming weeks, its No. 1 competitor, Dropbox, is not far behind.
A retired Deutsche Bank executive, William Broeksmit, killed himself after leaving several suicide notes, an inquest ruled.
The SEC is looking into complex bond deals on Wall Street that may create new opportunities for fraud, The Wall Street Journal reported.
Eurozone governments are taking advantage of unexpectedly low borrowing costs to push ahead with debt issuance, the FT reports.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
JPMorgan Chase agreed to sell its physical commodities business to Mercuria, catapulting the Swiss firm into the top tier of commodities traders.
The FDIC sued 16 of the world's largest banks on Friday, accusing them of collusively suppressing interest rates, Reuters reported.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Hedge fund managers aren't concerned about the sharp price drops of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac stock this week while waiting for a bigger payday.
One might expect Bitcoin to unite all opponents of so-called fiat currencies. But that's not proving to be the case.
Will the bull run continue? The question is whether conditions are ripe for economic growth and corporate earnings to rise.
The man Newsweek claims is the founder of Bitcoin has denied he had anything to do with the digital currency.
Five banks involved in setting the London benchmark gold price have been accused in a lawsuit of price manipulation.
Autumn Radtke, the 28-year-old CEO of an upstart bitcoin exchange, died last week under mysterious circumstances at her home in Singapore.
Markit, the financial data company set up by a former trader in his shed, is set to mark its evolution with a share offering in New York this year.
Bank of America said federal investigators are looking into whether the bank violated requirements of a U.S. government housing program.
Eighteen brokerages agreed to end participating in analyst surveys as a result of a N.Y. investigation into the early release of analyst sentiment.
Deutsche Bank has laid out plans to slash its US balance sheet in response to the Fed's foreign banking rules, the Financial Times reports.
"Stress tests" reassures the markets of the stability of solvent institutions, and force weaker ones to repair their balance sheets. The FT reports.