European stocks closed higher on Thursday after an onslaught of earnings, but Spanish stocks underperformed to close lower.» Read More
Ahead of this week's Fed meeting, Jon Hilsenrath told us that banks could be getting their tapering calls all wrong.
Bulls face a trio of challenges: The Fed, earnings from some big names and delayed data due to the shutdown. Will they keep running or lie down?
Blackstone, the largest investor in single-family rental homes, is launching a security backed by those homes.
Who are the contenders for the "Funniest Person in Finance?" Bankers, financial advisors and hedge-fund managers ... oh my!
Pinterest worth near-$4 billion, without a dollar of revenue to speak of, while Amazon posts another profitless quarter, and Wall Street loves it.
Credit Suisse said it would restructure its interest rate trading activities following a third-quarter slide in revenue at its investment bank.
At least nine banks face investigations by the U.S. Department of Justice into their sales of mortgage-backed securities. The FT reports.
European shares closed lower on Wednesday, hit by plans for new, tougher stress tests for euro zone banks from the European Central Bank.
September's tepid jobs growth signals a squishy enough employment picture to push any wind down of Fed easing into next year.
If you think you're funnier than anyone else on Wall Street, prove it! Gotham Comedy Club is hosting a Wall Street comedy contest.
The International Agency for Research on Cancer has formally declared what many medical experts have long suspected: Air pollution causes lung cancer.
After delaying a number of new products during the worst automotive downturn in decades, manufacturers are unleashing a flood of offerings.
Google shares surged past $1,000 for the first time after reported gains in mobile and video advertising that helped drive quarterly revenue.
A start-up brokerage firm will launch an IPO in coming weeks that will allow investors to buy and sells shares in an NFL star's future earnings.
Professional investors in London do not really think the United States will default on its debt. The NYT reports.
To win a business from a pension fund in Japan, it costs nights drinking at Club Godfather, a $200 cover charge and kimono-clad hostesses.
The technology brings the motor vehicle one step closer to autonomous driving—a concept that several manufacturers promise to introduce by decade's end.
With Europe's fragile economic recovery at stake, it is keeping a close eye on the looming budget crisis, wary of the unthinkable: a US default.
Among services currently on hold are EPA testing programs used to determine the mileage ratings of new vehicles as well as field crash tests by the NHTSA.
CEOs from major banks met with President Obama on Wednesday and warned of the consequences if lawmakers fail to raise the US debt ceiling.