The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is coming down on illegal overdraft fees, fining Regions Bank $7.5 million.
Big money managers have a warning for investors using unconstrained bond funds, liquid alternatives and other innovative products.
A funny thing has been happening to financials: while earnings have been stellar, their stocks have stunk.
The spotlight in Asia falls on Japan, where a raft of data releases and a central bank decision could provide clarity on the economy's direction.
CNBC Pro highlights the three best strategy notes that came across our desk this week.
Ex-Microsoft executive and marijuana entrepreneur Martin Tobias had his business and personal accounts with JPMorgan Chase terminated.
Shareholders should throw out Bank of America's corporate governance board after it promoted CEO Brian Moynihan to chairman, analyst Mike Mayo tells CNBC.
A judge has upheld most claims in a lawsuit against banks accused of playing a role in financier Allen Stanford's Ponzi scheme.
Morgan Stanley reported a much stronger-than-expected rise in quarterly profit, boosted by higher revenue from trading bonds and equities.
It's a conundrum: bonds aren't likely to win a popularity contest any time soon, but analysts don't expect investor demand will slack off.
American stocks keep getting more expensive. That leaves value-conscious investors in a sticky situation.
Eye-popping rents and the demise of well-known haunts have some New Yorkers proposing new rent-renewal rights for small businesses.
CNBC Pro highlights the top-performing stocks this week and analyzes whether the good times will continue.
Get ready for more market gyrations, but in the long run stocks will rise, strategist Savita Subramanian says as share prices plunge.
Commercial borrowers are using two or three percentage points more of their credit lines than they were a year ago.
JPMorgan Securities has taken a 5.35 percent stake in Dutch semiconductor equipment maker ASML, the Dutch Authority for Financial Markets reported.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The Fed may allow big banks to use some muni bonds to meet new liquidity rules that ensure they have enough cash during a credit crunch.
Bank lenders are curbing the amount of money they supply to energy companies amid an ongoing swoon in the price of crude oil.
These market and economic conditions have created the perfect storm for a 10 percent correction, analyst Mark Tepper said.