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  • Goldman trades roil options

    A "technical glitch" could cost the big bank millions of dollars, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson. And Richard Repetto, Sandler O'Neill, provides perspective on the trading error.

  • DOJ plans new cases from financial crisis

    The Justice Department is nearing a decision on new cases stemming from the economic meltdown, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.

  • Technical glitch triggers errant Goldman trades

    A "technical error" inadvertently flooded the options markets with errant trades on equity options and that could cost Goldman Sachs millions of dollars, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.

  • City of London

    All five of the U.K.'s biggest banks posted profits for the first half of 2013, but a report on Monday warned that banks and regulators may be too focused on combating the wrongs of the past to take heed of future threats.

  • Two former JPMorgan employees suspected of masking the size of the "whale" loss are expected to be arrested in the next few days.

  • One of the hottest areas now is the market for personal loans, which is attracting money from venture capital investors, spurred by the fast growth of Lending Club.

  • Ross McEwan's appointment as chief executive of Royal Bank of Scotland marked the latest phase in the return of retail banking to center stage.

  • Expanding Evercore in Asia

    Ralph Schlosstein, President & CEO at Evercore Partners talks about the company's plans to expand its advisory business in Asia. He also discusses the conditions needed for a recovery in M&A activity.

  • Discount brokerage E*Trade Financial reported a quarterly loss because of an impairment charge of $142 million to account for its surprise exit from market making.

  • Goldman's profits double in Q2 but shares fall

    Eric Wasserstrom of SunTrust Robinson Humphrey and Kenneth Leon of Standard & Poor's Capital IQ have the play as Goldman reported strong earnings in investment banking, fixed-income, currency and the commodities desk.

  • The Libor scandal is under the spotlight once again, as two U.K. brokers have been charged with conspiracy to defraud and are set to face court, in what could be the first case of the global rate rigging scandal to go to trial.

  • These two stocks have been underloved by the market for too long, and now shorts will have to rethink their position, said Jim Cramer.

  • fingers_crossed.jpg

    The resolution of a recent rate-setting scandal points up that banks lack the context and culture to work on an honor system.

  • Sen. Warren Leads Charge to Break Up Big Banks

    Elizabeth Warren, (D-MA), defends the 21st Century Glass-Steagall Act, her bill designed to rein in too-big-to-fail banks.

  • In Congress All Politics Getting Personal

    A flurry of activity in Washington this week has sparked trash talk among members of Congress from both sides of the aisle, reports CNBC's John Harwood.

  • This earnings season is going to be a bummer. Hey, tell us something we don't know. Well, it may not be so bad after all. Here's why.

  • US securities regulators plan to meet next week to adopt rules that would lift a long-time ban prohibiting hedge funds and other firms from advertising.

  • Knight-Getco Complete Merger

    Daniel Coleman, CEO of Knight Capital Group, provides his perspective on the broker-dealer industry and gives his take on managing a high-frequency trading operation.

  • Canada Eh!

    Fewer sporting rivalries are more riveting than when the U.S. takes on Canada in hockey. The "Daily Show" took it a step further and pitted the two against each other in banking.

  • FBR & Co. CEO: Higher Rates May Slow US Growth

    Are mergers & acquisitions ready to take off? Richard Hendrix, FBR & Co. chairman and CEO, explains why there will need to be different valuation and growth environments before private equity firms will get more aggressive.