Some CNBC "Fast Money" traders were impressed by JPMorgan Chase's trimming plan, while others saw upside elsewhere in financials.» Read More
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Cramer believes most Street research contains good information. However, he’s absolutely flabbergasted by these recent notes.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open on Wednesday, with lawmakers looking to strike a deal to lift the country's borrowing limit before Thursday's deadline.
Companies are pushing debit and prepaid cards on campuses even as the CARD Act curbs credit card marketing. Guess who gains?
The more accommodating stance being taken by Iran’s new president, if genuine, could result in lower oil prices by reducing Middle East tensions.
Credit cards that offer rewards are more popular than ever. And yet, many people who have these cards don't really know how they work.
This could be a sign that the student loan bubble is starting to burst.
Banks are increasingly rolling out new fees for what was once at the core of the banking experience: interacting with a teller.
What's discussed when Warren Buffett and Brian Moynihan have dinner? Likely that Bank of America shares have more than doubled since Buffett took a stake in August 2011.
Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway sharply reduced its holdings of Kraft Foods and Mondelez during the second quarter.
The House got early access to Bernanke's text — and traders seem to think that the committee wanted time to formulate more pointed questions for the Fed chief.
U.S. stock index futures turned slightly positive Wednesday after Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke reiterated the central bank's plan to start paring back its bond-purchase program later this year, but said that could change if the economic outlook shifted.
Get ready for a big week. Cramer thinks the sustainability of the rally is about to be put to the test.
Investors have already started to price in improved earnings in financial names, Stuart Frankel's Steve Grasso says.
Watch net interest margins in the banks' quarterly earnings, Stephanie Link of TheStreet says.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday.
The recent downturn in stocks was supportive of further gains, Chris Verrone says.
Fees for mobile banking are set to become the norm. Banks are experimenting with ways to build charges into the apps' features, from deposits to bill paying.
While 92 percent currently use a bank, nearly half of adults under age 34 say they use prepaid cards, check cashing, pawn shops and payday loans, a new survey says.