Ex-Galleon trader Turney Duff offers an insider's view of how learned about Wall Street's dirty little secret: insider trading.» Read More
A down and dirty guide to what we're reading today.
Companies are making headlines before the bell on Friday include:
The "Talking Squawk" blog runs down market guru Tom Lee's big call, Nelson Peltz's tough quarter, "The Lone Ranger" flop, wearable tech and Yahoo's new logo experiment.
The trader at the center of JPMorgan's $6.2 billion trading loss will not face U.S. charges related to the incident, a source familiar with the matter said on Thursday.
Who will be the next Fed chief? You won't believe it but Ashton Kutcher's name came up. What's even more surprising, is who said it—Dallas Fed chief Richard Fisher!
The trader at the center of JPMorgan Chase's $6.2 billion "London whale" trading loss last year will not face charges related to the incident, a source said.
The upside on the S&P 500 Index in the next six to 12 months could be 1,800 or even 1,900, Thomas Lee, chief U.S. equity strategist at JPMorgan, told CNBC
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
JPMorgan, the biggest U.S. bank by assets, said it is being investigated by civil and criminal divisions of the Justice Department over offerings of mortgage-backed securities.
The dollar fell to a seven-week low against major currencies on Wednesday, stung by steep losses against the yen and sterling, on concerns about the scope and timing of the Federal Reserve's eventual tapering of its bond-buying program.
Glencore Xstrata and JPMorgan face a U.S. lawsuit alleging they artificially inflated aluminium prices, the second legal challenge related to metal warehousing in a week.
IPOs can be the most intriguing part of the market. And they can also be the most dangerous.
Wall Street banks stand to lose millions in revenues if SAC Capital is brought down by recent criminal allegations. What's more, SAC may have contaminated the banks themselves.
JPMorgan looking to end its metal period, Canadian housing market still on fire, and Goldman Sachs sued for aluminum busines.
Bart Chilton, the CFTC's commissioner, has sent a letter to Ben Bernanke urging the Fed to draft a tougher Volcker Rule so banks can no longer speculate in commodity markets.
Three relatively cheap stocks are positioned to outpace the market, Chuck Bath says.
It was a literal flood of economic numbers this week for the Fed and investors to chew on—ending with Friday's employment report. This is Talking Squawk.
U.S. oil staged a brisk rally on Wednesday, ending just above $105 after a batch of U.S. data underscored strong demand in the world's largest consumer of oil.
Goldman Sachs said Wednesday that it will make some changes to its commodities warehousing business to assuage concerns that the warehouses are limiting aluminum supplies.
Mistakes have blacklisted many Americans from banks, leading to fees for paying bills, cashing checks, and wiring money. The NYT reports.