CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on what Henry Paulson plans to address with China President Xi Jinping, and his reaction to Lloyd Blankfein's cancer diagnosis.» Read More
With economic data disappointing and corporate earnings positive but not fabulous, why are shares rallying? Answer: the Bernanke Bid. And Lloyd Blankfein defends his bank.
After finishing with Goldman Sachs' CEO Lloyd Blankfein's testimony, the government has rested its case against Rajat Gupta, reports CNBC's Bertha Coombs.
CNBC's Brian Shactman reports on Goldman Sachs' CEO Blankfein and German Chancellor Merkel's latest statements on the European crisis.
Many people have left careers in finance and found fulfillment with others, and many say their background gave them an edge in a new venture.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports the latest detail from Goldman Sachs' annual shareholder meeting.
After a steady stream of criticism since the financial crisis, Goldman Sachs is trying to burnish its image, the New York Times reports.
Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein discusses his company's handling of former employee Greg Smith's published resignation letter, the need for regulation, the composition of Goldman's board, his dual role as chairman and CEO, and the company's succession plan.
The bank's shareholders rejected the $15 million pay package for CEO Vikram S. Pandit, marking the first time that stock owners have united in opposition to outsized compensation at a financial giant.
Have the last few years left you looking like a cross-eyed Mary? Were your retirement plans bungled ... in the jungle? Maybe the financial collapse has left you feeling like a dead duck, spitting out pieces of your broken luck. Oh, Aqualung.
Goldman is launching to what amounts to a defense of the combination of the chairman & CEO roles, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
The author writes, "Our fixation is on leaders. We assume that they have the keys to the kingdom, that they have most if not all of the power and influence, and that they make the decisions that most matter. Wrong."
Greg Smith, the former Goldman Sachs executive who resigned in spectacular fashion last week by blasting the firm in an Op-Ed page article in The New York Times, is now shopping a book proposal to major publishers in New York, several people with knowledge of the conversations said, the New York Times reports.
CNBC's Jane Wells breaks down the details of the dispute regarding Lloyd Blankfein's participation in a human rights PSA for same-sex marriage.
"When the history books are written about Goldman Sachs," wrote Greg Smith in his very public resignation, "they may reflect that the current chief executive officer, Lloyd C. Blankfein, and the president, Gary D. Cohn, lost hold of the firm’s culture on their watch." But Blankfein and Goldman are creating another split—between groups supporting gay marriage.
CNBC's John Carney reports on how JPMorgan's Jamie Dimon is responding to the Op-Ed piece by a former Goldman Sachs executive, and also what's happening within Goldman Sachs.
The reaction to a departing Goldman Sachs official's scathing column in the New York Times Wednesday shows the bank has "a serious trust issue here and they have to acknowledge that," Jeffrey Sonnenfeld told CNBC Thursday.
Over three years after the financial crisis, the perception that little has changed on Wall Street still looms large in the public consciousness, the NY Times reports.
A former Goldman Sachs executive’s vitriolic attack against the firm’s "toxic and destructive" culture is just another blow to the investment bank’s reputation, according to “Cityboy” whistle-blower Geraint Anderson.
Greg Smith lobbed a verbal Molotov cocktail in The New York Times against his former firm, Goldman Sachs, and reaction to his resignation might lead you to believe a lot of people inside the firm agree with his negative assessment of CEO Lloyd Blankfein. Mmmmm...not so fast
We spotted Lloyd at the Knicks game.