Rick Parsons, former Bank of America executive vp, expresses criticism with the government's case against JPMorgan and Jamie Dimon.
JPMorgan may be close to settling a deal with prosecutors, but CNBC's Kate Kelly reveals there may still be criminal charges to face for the big bank.
Chris Kotowski, Oppenheimer, discusses JPMorgan's tentative $13 billion dollar deal with the DOJ and why he does not think the bank is too big to manage.
CNBC's Lawrence Delevingne discusses the different views Wall Street and the rest of the country have on JPM.
CNBC's Kate Kelly talks with Jamie Dimon, JPMorgan CEO, about the tentative $13 billion deal with the Justice Department in a settlement related to the sale of bad mortgages.
CNBC's Kate Kelly catches up with JPMorgan's CEO Jamie Dimon, to discuss his legal problems and tentative settlement with the government.
We're certainly going to shrink a great institution, says Hank Greenberg, C.V. Starr, sharing his thought on the government's case against JPMorgan and weighing in on Obamacare, with CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin.
Anthony Polini, Raymond James, shares his thoughts on whether the big bank is likely to be hit with additional litigation down the road and its impact on the stock.
Happy Monday. If you're Jamie Dimon, a JPMorgan Chase shareholder or one of the bank's customers—not so much.
Eric Wasserstrom, SunTrust Robinson Humphrey analyst, provides insight on the future of the big bank's stock, despite pending litigation.
The major bank has tentatively agreed to settle with the government over mortgage-backed securities that plummeted in value during the housing crash, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
This number is absolutely preposterous, says former federal and state prosecutor Jacob Frenkel, providing insight into the big bank's tentative $13 billion settlement with the government.
The major bank has tentatively agreed with the basic elements of the pact with the government, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
The federal investigations into JPMorgan are like cops following you for 500 miles, Warren Buffett said. "You're going to get a ticket."
Happy Tuesday. Nursing a Columbus Day hangover? Have a Six-Pack.
Regulators and investors seem to disagree with recent calls for the ouster of the head of JPMorgan over the bank’s expensive legal troubles.
After reporting earnings, JPMorgan's CEO Jamie Dimon feels the government is being "unreasonable." Cathy Areu, Washington Post Magazine, and Alex Sanchez, Florida Bankers Association, weigh in.
Marty Mosby, banking analyst, Guggenheim Partners, looks at JPMorgan's earnings and explains the company's litigation costs, and whether Jamie Dimon's job is in jeopardy.
U.S. investigations into JPMorgan show "a bit of an aggressiveness," said the former JPMorgan man and White House chief of staff to President Obama.
Former Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson told CNBC he'd comment on JPMorgan's legal troubles, even though he shouldn't. Warren Buffett also weighed in.