Jim Cramer is only willing to say yes to one high-yield mortgage REIT. This and more, in his take on various caller favorite stocks. » Read More
In 2011, debate raged in the markets over whether the Fed would embark on a third round of massive bond purchases. Pimco wasn't waiting to find out.
Few companies can convince Wall Street to keep investing by giving stuff away, but that's the secret of Amazon's success and the Jeff Bezos way.
The CEO of bailed-out insurance giant American International Group has apologized for comments in which he compared the public anger over bonuses to the lynching of African Americans in the Deep South.
With the markets focused on Washington’s budget showdown, billionaire investor Warren Buffet says investors assume Congress will avert catastrophe.
Prudential Financial said U.S. regulators had voted to designate the company as systemically risky, bringing it under stricter regulatory oversight.
"Talking Squawk" looks at what the smartest investors, including Stanley Druckenmiller, Warren Buffett and David Tepper, think about the nontaper.
I would look at something like a PFF," Ritholtz Wealth Management's Josh Brown says.
The authors of the financial reform law spoke to CNBC about the problems and missteps that led to the 2008 financial crisis.
Since Lehman filed for bankruptcy five years ago, a screen of the S&P 500 reveals that about 20 percent of the index components remain in the red.
Bob Diamond has joined a chorus of criticism over the lack of progress in ending banks' "too big to fail" status. The FT reports.
Two key questions dominate Twitter's initial public offering: where will it list, and how much will it float?
Talking Squawk—the official blog of everything "Squawk Box"—is back from hiatus and chock-full of goodies.
No one had ever seen anything like it, former Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson told CNBC on Friday—nearly five years after Lehman Brothers went down.
"We're going higher," Rosecliff Capital's Mike Murphy says.
Policies designed to prevent the next financial crisis should give regulators the latitude to "use their noodle," AIG CEO Robert Benmosche told CNBC.
Five years after the collapse of Lehman Bros. and the bailout of AIG, regulators insist that the banking system is safer. But critics say not so fast.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Although history shows that new companies added to the blue-chip index generally outperform, there are a few notable exceptions.
Five years ago, the government abandoned Lehman Brothers to its fate. Was that a mistake, or did it help bring the financial crisis under control?
One trader is betting big that this automaker will have a great week.