Fifteen of the world's largest banks are under investigation on suspicion of rigging the Brazilian currency, antitrust watchdog Cade said.» Read More
Stocks finished firmly in the red Wednesday after Fed Chair Janet Yellen suggested interest rate hikes would happen about six months after quantitative easing ends.
SAC Capital has hired a data miner that has done work for the CIA and the FBI to keep closer tabs on its own employees.
Old-school tech stocks, like Hewlett-Packard, soar this week. One theory: Many of the super-growth tech names have maxed out.
JPMorgan Chase agreed to sell its physical commodities business to Mercuria, catapulting the Swiss firm into the top tier of commodities traders.
Happy Wednesday. We soon find out whether the Who's proclamation, "meet the new boss, same as the old boss" holds true at the Federal Reserve.
U.S. stock index futures signaled a positive open on Wednesday as fears of military movements in Ukraine receded.
Wall Street is mobilizing against a threat from an unusual source: a tax championed by a Republican lawmaker, the Wall Street Journal reports.
NY's attorney general urged exchanges and other venues to limit services that provided unfair advantage to high-frequency traders.
Five of the nation's largest banks have satisfied their consumer relief and refinancing obligations under a mortgage settlement.
Two more senior traders have left SAC Capital for Highbridge as the troubled hedge fund firm becomes a family office.
Regulators are conducting two investigations into GE's credit card business for potential violations of consumer finance laws.
American Express said four financial investors have committed a total of $900 million to a business travel joint venture.
The FDIC sued 16 of the world's largest banks on Friday, accusing them of collusively suppressing interest rates, Reuters reported.
Banks will face security fees for not updating Windows XP-run automated teller machines as Microsoft withdraws support for the software on April 8.
GE's North American credit card business filed for an initial public offering as part of GE's efforts to reduce exposure to its financial businesses.
Wall Street banks talk a big game about business lending, but new data shows smaller banks stepping up to help Main Street entrepreneurs grow.
Some government authorities question whether misdeeds are not just a few bad actors, but rather a flaw that runs through the banking industry.
A semi-secretive, but widely watched data analytics firm partially backed by the CIA has decided against going public, for now.
Pushing Fannie and Freddie private is a good thing for investors — and GDP growth. Why should the government stop there?, asks Michael Yoshikami.
Turney Duff chronicled his spectacular rise and fall on Wall Street in "The Buy Side." Here, he offers 10 tips for those young traders climbing the Wall Street ladder now.