JPMorgan's settlement has reached $389 million over its credit card practices, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
JPMorgan agreed to pay $920 million in fines as part of the "London Whale" case, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. The bank is also under questioning for its hiring practices in China.
The big bank has agreed to pay $920 million in fines as part of the "London Whale" case, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Jimmy Dunne, Sandler O'Neill, and Stanley Druckenmiller, Duquesne Capital Management former chairman discuss how Sandler O'Neill was not only able to survive but thrive after the 9/11 tragedy. And Druckenmiller discusses the long-term consequences of the nation's enormous debt load on entitlement programs.
The Fed should taper its bond-buying program, but it's not as big a deal as investors think it is, Goldman chief Lloyd Blankfein tells CNBC.
In an wide-ranging exclusive interview, CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin talks with Lloyd Blankfein, Goldman Sachs chairman & CEO, about cuts in the Fed's bond-buying program; the move higher in interest rates; the trade in gold; the best candidate to head the Fed; joining the Dow, and how regulations are impacting the banking industry.
Foreign banks are pushing to raise billions of dollars from expatriate Indians in response to New Delhi's drive to defend its weak currency.
A lawyer for a former JPMorgan employee who worked with the "London Whale" wants prosecutors to drop criminal charges against Julien Grout.
The TARP financial industry bailout was one of the "worst decisions in the history of the United States," former Wells Fargo boss Richard Kovacevich told CNBC.
So much of the Dodd-Frank Act is left undone, says Gary Parr, Vice Chairman at Lazard, sharing his thoughts on what still needs to get done five years after the financial crisis.
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.
Former Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson, shares his recollections on what went on behind the scenes when the "massive credit bubble" burst five years ago.
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 Brothers, banks are pulling back their balance sheets from the fringes of the credit markets, with more risk being driven to unregulated lenders in the "shadow-banking" sector.
Rodgin Cohen, Sullivan & Cromwell partner, known as the man who tried to save Lehman Brothers during the financial crisis of 2008, explains why he is "somewhat satisfied, not fully satisfied" on regulations and the government's efforts to prevent another financial meltdown.
Former Citigroup boss Sandy Weill hasn't spoken to former protege Jamie Dimon recently, but told CNBC he'd welcome a phone call.
Jessica Bibliowicz, former Chairman & CEO of National Financial Partners, shares her reflections on the huge blow to the U.S. banking system five years ago and how she led her business back from the brink.
CNBC's Steve Liesman and Sanford Weill, former Chairman & CEO of Citigroup, discusses whether regulations go far enough to prevent another financial crisis that lead to the 2008 crash.
Sanford Weill, former Chairman & CEO of Citigroup, discusses Fed policy after the 2008 financial crisis and explains why he thinks it is time for the Fed to change its low rate policy because it forces the wrong people to take more risk.
Sandy Weill, former chairman and CEO of Citigroup, also discussed why he would have "unbelievable confidence" in Larry Summers to head the Federal Reserve when Ben Bernanke leaves.