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  • China's NPL woes are manageable: Pro

    David Marshall, senior analyst, Asia-Pacific Financials at Creditsights, expects China's non-performing loans to rise, but it wouldn't be "that problematic."

  • US mortgage applications surge

    How will the rise in applications for home mortgages impact the housing market? CNBC's Courtney Reagan zeros in on that.

  • A veteran speaks to a job recruiter at a 'Hiring our Heroes' Job Fair on March 27, 2014 in New York City.

    Post-9/11 veterans struggle as their unemployment rate stands at 6.7 percent, versus 5.5 percent for the general population.

  • Lending alternatives for small biz

    Small business owners appear more optimistic than ever and are once again investing in their companies, spiking a demand for capital. Stephen Sheinbaum, Merchant Cash and Capital, provides his thoughts on where small business owners are putting their money to work.

  • Saccomanni: How to help out Greece

    Fabrizio Saccomanni, former finance minister of Italy, says we should make sure the Greek government has no funding problems in the short-run that could trigger a systemic crisis.

  • Saccomanni: Reforms are 'a complicated affair'

    Talking about Italy's new reforms, Fabrizio Saccomanni, former finance minister of Italy, says a lot depends on what the priorities are when it comes to Italy's reforms.

  • What you should know about shadow banking

    CNBC's Steve Liesman provides insight to the growing dangers of unregulated alternative lending options as shadow banking returns to the mortgage market in a big way.

  • Stress test results: Which banks will make the grade?

    Gerard Cassidy, RBC Capital Markets, shares his thoughts on the implications of the Fed's stress test for banks and why he would buy a big bank stock versus a regional bank.

  • Greek reforms should speed up: Luxembourg

    Pierre Gramegna, finance minister of Luxembourg, says that all of Greece's reforms need to be accelerated.

  • Some foreign banks are tightening lending criteria for China's state-owned enterprises, even for borrowers previously seen as safe as government debt.

  • The new personal loan

    LoanDepot, a non-bank mortgage lender, will begin offering personal loans next month. How the payment works, with CNBC's Diana Olick.

  • Auto Loans application

    AutoNation's CEO says he's not worried about subprime car loans even though Wells Fargo said it would cap lending to borrowers with low credit scores.

  • Small business loans

    U.S. small businesses pared borrowing in January after a record prior month, according to data released on Tuesday.

  • Small business owner

    Optimism is up among small businesses, but they are not borrowing. Here's why.

  • Lending Club lower; CEO talks strategy

    Renaud Laplanche, Lending Club founder and CEO, discusses the first earnings report as a public company, and its spending strategy for 2015.

  • Lending Club executives celebrate with company executives during the company’s IPO at the New York Stock Exchange, Dec. 11, 2014.

    Lending Club delivered quarterly earnings that met analysts' expectations on Tuesday, but the company's stock fell more than 10 percent.

  • Attractive opportunities in Europe: Pro

    Jonathan Lavine, managing partner and CIO of Sankaty Advisors, says bank de-leveraging in Europe has opened opportunities for private lenders, as traditional sources of capital dries up for SMEs.

  • Rubenstein on Greek bailout extension

    Euro zone finance ministers have approved a four-month extension of Greece's bailout. David Rubenstein, Co-Founder and Co-CEO of The Carlyle Group, says negotiations will continue to happen for a long time, despite the extension.

  • Mortgage meltdown brewing? Dick Bove

    Dick Bove, Rafferty Capital Markets says banks are reluctant to lend under current rules and that could set the stage for another housing crisis.

  • Will Ukraine run out of money?

    If the International Monetary Fund (IMF) doesn't disperse money to Ukraine soon, will the country run out of money? Dmytro Shymkiv, deputy head of the presidential administration of Ukraine, doesn't think so.