Regulators indicated they'd gotten to the bottom of the "flash crash." Many on Wall Street, though, believe the work is only starting.» Read More
"Moody's Downgrades Greek Sovereign Debt by 3 Notches"[CNBC.com via Reuters]
Then...Greece Lashes Out at Moody's [Hellenic Republic Ministry of Finance]
Barclays Chief Awarded $11 Million Bonus [Bloomberg]
"Ex-Lehman banker made number three at Nomura" [Financial Times]
The escalation in fighting in Libya is increasing fears of a civil war and with signs of political unrest spreading throughout the Middle East and North African nations the price of crude continues to climb.
Many wonder when the tipping point will be reached and the economic growth across the world is impacted. I asked Chris Lafakis, the energy and financial markets economist at Moody's Analytics about this latest surge and what it means to the U.S. Economy.
Morgan Stanley Vice Chairman and former Chief Legal Officer Gary Lynch is leaving the firm to pursue "other opportunities."
It's one of the iron rules of Wall Street: nobody ever really leaves to pursue "other opportunities."
Leave your man-purse behind, the iPad 2 suit is about to hit the market.
Spring is just around the corner and Wall Street is in for a bit of Spring Cleaning. It's the all important proxy season. This year it will have an added dash of flare with the introduction of Dodd-Frank. How will financial regulation influence this year's proxies?
I asked Clarke Murphy , Global Leader of Russell Reynolds Associates' CEO and Board Services.
Maybe today’s nonfarm payrolls number will convince investors not to get their hopes up too high.
Amid the almost breathless anticipation that has come to greet these monthly unemployment reports, the government put forth some fairly vanilla numbers: 192,000 new jobs created, which was a bit below consensus, and a drop of the unemployment rate to 8.9 percent, which was a bit better than consensus.
Despite earnings, investors cannot help but notice the continuing impact of the strong dollar on tech revenues.
In a first for a U.S. stock exchange, Nasdaq OMX Group on Thursday agreed to pay $26.5 million to settle a lawsuit involving its bungling of Facebook's IPO.
Many pros scoffed at the notion that Navinder Sarao was the sole culprit of the spectacular plunge on May 6, 2010.