Sterling climbed to a two-year peak against the euro and a two-week high against the dollar on Friday after Scottish voters rejected independence.» Read More
Earnings season heats up this week, and the results actually could mean something this time.
As recruiting season for summer interns ramps up, several banks are relaxing rules for their junior employees. The WSJ reports.
Major employers plan to recruit around 1,200 extra U.K. graduates this year, sending recruitment to a seven-year high, according to a report.
A more robust U.S. economy could lift 2014 profits and boost corporate spending, giving some comfort to investors worried about stocks.
The jobs report may have changed the landscape, entirely. That makes next week's earnings all the more critical.
Earnings season could deliver the next round of bruises to a stock market that has been stalled.
The U.S. Justice Department plans additional enforcement actions against banks that do not have enough safeguards against money laundering.
Wall Street could pay nearly $50 billion to buy peace from federal authorities, according to interviews and a confidential analysis, the NYT reports.
Conquer the Morning! Conquer the Day! It's the new "Squawk Box" ad campaign and a chance to get to know the anchors better. Yep, our Talking Squawk blog is back.
JPMorgan Chase plans to sell or exit its business of issuing prepaid cards for corporate payrolls, government tax refunds and benefits.
Analysts boosted the bank in the wake of announcements that it will pay more than $2 billion to settle investigations related to Bernie Madoff.
Bitcoin's resiliency—as well as its recent rise above $1,000—is gaining it additional converts to the belief that the cryptocurrency is for real.
Happy Wednesday. Do not fret: just 71 days until spring.
Regulators are probing whether several big banks deliberately mispriced mortgage bonds in the years following the financial crisis, the WSJ reported.
JPMorgan will pay about $2.6 billion to settle allegations it turned a blind eye to Bernard Madoff's Ponzi scheme.
JPMorgan will pay a $350 million penalty to the U.S. Office of the Comptroller of the Currency in addition to a $1.7 billion forfeiture to settle charges in the Madoff deal.
U.S. stock index futures signaled a higher open on Tuesday, with investors awaiting the publication of trade data.
JPMorgan Chase will not be penalized following accusations that it ignored Bernard Madoff's Ponzi scheme, the Wall Street Journal reported.
Happy Monday. We can't particularly see 5 feet in front of us here on the East Coast, but we can still find a morning six-pack through the fog.
Government regulations aimed at reducing reducing risk at the nation's banks in the wake of the 2008 financial crisis are having the opposition effect, bank analyst Dick Bove tells CNBC.