Princelings and Patek Philippe watches on junior staffers are more common on Wall Street than many want to believe. » Read More
The battle over bank capital requirements boiled over once again late last week when JPMorgan Chase chief Jamie Dimon delivered an angry “tirade” against the idea of a “capital surcharge” for systemically important banks.
CNBC's Steve Liesman breaks down the numbers on the latest NFIB index, and a look at how CEO Brian Moynihan plans to stabilize Bank of America, with CNBC's Mary Thompson.
Changing regulations are a massive impediment towards American corporate competitiveness, says blogger Yoshikami.
U.S. banks may be facing "headwinds" but they are not "zombies," JPM Chase CEO Jamie Dimon told CNBC, referring to comments by well-known analyst Meredith Whitney.
"I want to see America grow again," says James Dimon, JPMorgan Chase president/CEO, who adds "We need a little bit of coherent, consistent, coordinated policy." Who adds he is not suited for politics, but continues his stance on regulation hurting banks.
CNBC's Melissa Francis has the story on JPM's CEO and his thoughts on bank regulations, the economy and markets.
Wall Street's biggest CEOs weighed in to the nation's debt ceiling debate Thursday, firing off a letter to every member of Congress and the president of the United States urging compromise in the debt ceiling debate and action "this week."
J.P. Morgan Chase's higher second-quarter earnings are good news for other brokers, which had been guiding expectations lower, Paul Miller, FBR Capital Markets managing director, told CNBC Thursday.
Jamie Dimon just said on JPMorgan's quarerly conference call that the market expects that the debt ceiling will be raised.
Citigroup’s attempts to sell OneMain Financial, the largest US consumer finance company, have stumbled over concerns among potential bidders about its funding as a standalone business, reports the FT.
Bank chiefs’ average pay in the US and Europe leapt 36 percent last year to $9.7 million, according to data compiled for the Financial Times, despite variable performance across the sector.
Nearly three years after the collapse of Lehman Brothers, the prevailing wisdom is that we need tighter regulations to avoid another crisis. It’s a popular view, one that this column has long supported. After all, if we don’t adopt tougher standards now, then when? The New York Times reports.
Andrew Ross Sorkin is certainly correct when he writes that "the prevailing wisdom is that we need tighter regulations to avoid another crisis."
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports the extra capital charge for big banks is more likely to be in the 2 or 2.5% range.
JPMorgan Chase is forecasting another 4 to 5 percent drop in home values over the next 12 months.
Citigroup's Jamie Dimon has a right to his opinion. MF Global's Jon Corzine doesn't share it.
The "Mad Money" host thinks JPMorgan's Jamie Dimon made a mistake when he asked Ben Bernanke to not regulate the banks so much.
In January of 2007, Jamie Dimon warned that an uptick in mortgage defaults might indicate a recession.
Even some of Jamie Dimon's closest advisers at JP Morgan Chase were surprised when their chief executive started publicly questioning Fed chair Ben Bernanke earlier this week.
Jamie Dimon’s confrontation with Ben Bernanke was notable because we rarely see corporate chiefs so publicly confront their primary regulators.