The Dow went up 2 percent in the last 45 minutes Thursday. THAT is ridiculous.» Read More
JPMorgan Chase has a $22 billion capital hole under new rules proposed by the Federal Reserve on Tuesday, a blow to a bank. The Financial Times reports.
These surcharges would be for the eight top-tier banks with $50 billion or more in consolidated assets.
Here's bitcoin's real selling point, says Trevor Murphy, the CTO of BitStash.
Some of Wall Street's biggest players are ready to write billion-dollar checks to finance a nearly $16 billion Gulf Coast natural-gas project.
New bank fees for some business deposits are a really bad idea, Kroll Bond Rating Agency's Chris Whalen said.
New government rules make extra cash a burden for banks, which have urged major clients to take their deposits elsewhere or face fees, the WSJ said.
Stocks rose Friday after a stronger-than-expected November payrolls report.
Some of Friday's midday movers:
JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon sent a memo out to employees on Friday that said he is completely clear of cancer.
JPMorgan retained its crown as the top performing investment bank in the first nine months of the year, with revenue of $17.1 billion year-to-date.
Economists expect that 230,000 jobs were created in November, but wage growth will likely remain elusive when the monthly jobs report is released.
Stock picker Thomas Lee tells CNBC picking winners and losers will be more difficult in 2015 but he's still bullish.
Being bearish bonds and bullish equities has long been the consensus call, but Societe Generale tips a turning tide, raising its fixed income allocation.
There's a little known pot of cash the SEC has set aside for tipsters, says this former SEC lawyer, which could make whistleblowing quite lucrative.
This week may be travelers' best opportunity to book cheap holiday travel. But mind the prospect of snow.
A new book claims Bitcoin will someday replace the whole global financial system, doing the job of banks and insurance companies.
It’s not just the Saudis who could get much poorer from the oil collapse, we all could if it triggers a wave of high-yield debt defaults.
It's not just Christmas decorations going up earlier these days. Fund managers and analysts are moving up their market outlooks for the new year.
Sony's rigorous plan unveiled this week to turn the company's fortunes around appears to have convinced not just markets, but analysts as well.
Sony Pictures was targeted in a cyber hack that forced its employees to use fax machines and landline phones, the LA Times reported.