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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.
JPMorgan agreed to pay $614 million to the U.S. government to settle claims it defrauded federal agencies by underwriting sub-standard mortgage loans.
The age of the apology is clearly upon us — and it is not just about being polite. It has become de rigueur. NYT reports.
The U.S. Justice Department is investigating financial funds that may have violated anti-bribery laws in their dealings with Libya.
Also known as Generation Y, millennials have distinct views on what work and business should do for them and the world.
MasterCard posted a lower-than-expected quarterly profit and said its net revenue for the year would come in at the low end of its forecast range.
The rough month for stocks—being capped by another sharp decline on Wall Street Friday—is raising concerns about whether the recent selloff is the start of the long-feared correction.
U.K. companies' legal liabilities soared 12 percent in 2013, driven by the hefty fines slapped on banks, new analysis shows.
Lloyd Blankfein, chairman and CEO of Goldman Sachs, may earn as much as $23 million in 2013 – a 10 percent increase on the previous year. FT reports.
Is the worst of the decline over for the Dow Jones Industrial Average?
"Too big to fail" banks—those that are so large that failure would be disastrous for their country's economy—still exist, according to RBS.
RBS is taking billions of pounds in extra charges to cover the cost of past misdeeds, sending it deep into the red.
No American financial institution is too large to indict and no bank executive immune from criminal prosecution, Attorney General Eric Holder said.
Sir Richard Branson says there will be a global currency—whether its bitcoin or something else—that will "take on Jamie Dimon and the other banks."
JPMorgan Chase’s board voted to give Jamie Dimon a new pay package worth about $20 million after his pay was cut in half last year, to $11.5 million.
Fears of a China-led slowdown, softer U.S. data and a mixed bag of earnings news unleashed a selling wave in stocks.