JPMorgan found the perfect suitor for a big book of loans it had made around the world but wanted to get rid of: Bain Capital.» Read More
Think of Black Friday doorbusters as a starting point. Here's how you can save even more.
A report has raised the once-unthinkable possibility that banks could start charging customers for deposits. USA Today reports.
Happy Wednesday. Gobble gobble.
The fallout from the subprime mortgage crisis continues to plague U.S. banks, according to Standard and Poor's.
Good has been stealing BlackBerry's clients with a simple pitch: Its platform lets employees access the corporate server on their personal device.
U.S. borrowers are increasingly missing payments on home equity lines of credit they took out during the housing bubble.
Banks such as Barclays, Citigroup and Royal Bank of Scotland have banned traders from using group chat rooms, the Financial Times reports.
U.S. stocks rise on Thursday, with the S&P 500 halting a three-session losing run.
Spending on gift cards is expected to reach a record high this year, as shoppers search for practical gifts.
The $13 billion figure reached with the Justice Department may represent political theater as much as a real attempt to right wrongs. The NYT reports.
Goldman Sachs Group lost more than $1 billion on currency trades during the third quarter, recent regulatory filings show.
Happy Wednesday. What would you do with $13 billion?
The ebbing economic tide from the Great Recession revealed some of the worst swindles in municipal finance in decades.
Companies making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
U.S. stocks tallied modest declines on Tuesday as investors wait to hear from the Federal Reserve in weighing central-bank monetary moves ahead.
JPMorgan Chase will pay $13 billion in a long-awaited deal with the Justice Department to settle claims over the financial crisis.
As the US threatened to default on its debt, banks spent millions of dollars on contingency planning and even prepared to underwrite federal benefits.
The expected JPM settlement shows "this government cannot be trusted when it asks an institution to come to the rescue," former prosecutor Jacob Frenkel tells CNBC.
The virtual currency has enjoyed a huge gain in value as investors have come to take it seriously, but Congress and regulators worry about misuse.
Amid new exchange rules, Goldman resumes sales talks of its metals warehousing business with potential buyers largely outside the United States.