Ariel Investments' Charley Bobrinskoy and Societe Generale's Larry McDonald debate a turnaround in financials.» Read More
Asian equities were mostly lower on Thursday after preliminary data showed that Chinese manufacturing activity slowed to a 7-month low in February.
Signet Jewelers said it would acquire smaller rival Zale for $21 per share in cash, valuing the jeweler at about $690 million.
Actavis agreed to acquire rival drug maker Forest Laboratories in a deal worth as much as $25 billion.
China's central bank is trying to take the punch bowl away from banks, but latest surge in bank lending figures show otherwise.
Signs in falling power consumption to record-low steel prices, seem to suggest China's economic growth is slowly but surely losing its fizz.
Green bonds have taken off over the last year, with more than $10 billion issued in 2013 alone and $25 billion expected in 2014.
Wells Fargo, the largest U.S. mortgage lender, is tiptoeing back into subprime home loans again, looking for opportunities to stem its revenue decline.
Malpractice continues in the banking world and "bag eggs" remain, warned Bill Winters, former JPMorgan executive.
This is Talking Squawk, the official "Squawk Box" blog, providing tidbits, insights and sarcastic reflections.
Winter weather probably took a bite out of January's retail sales, while jobless claims data may also be affected.
New York's financial regulator said the explosive growth of non-bank mortgage servicers is a "troubling trend" that must be confronted.
There are many reasons the stock market could advance double-digits again in 2014 and in years to come, JPMorgan chief U.S. Equity strategist Tom Lee told CNBC.
John Mack called for an end to the harsh words that have been hurled at Jamie Dimon and Lloyd Blankfein over their pay. NYT reports.
Happy Tuesday. Ladies and gentlemen, now presenting: Janet Yellen.
La Quinta Holdings, a hotel chain backed by Blackstone Group LP, filed with U.S. regulators to raise up to $100 million in an IPO.
U.S. stock index futures signaled a lower Wall Street open on Monday, despite gains in global shares.
A top Chinese regulator asked Jamie Dimon to hire a family friend who now works at JPMorgan, The New York Times reports.
Following a plague of regulatory headaches, Jamie Dimon's wallet got even fatter this year—a move Sen. Elizabeth Warren criticized.
What follows is a list of shoo-ins that we think particularly deserving of inclusion, followed by a list of laggards to consider:
JPMorgan can write off $1.5 billion in debt relief, but it will be treated as taxable income for homeowners.