A letter warned of delinquencies, intending to persuade City Hall on a legal point about Uber and other services.» Read More
JumpStart NYC was created to help unemployed professionals apply their knowledge, skills and abilities in opportunities at small, entrepreneurial companies.
Although it’s a bit far afield from my usual stomping grounds of Wall Street and financial regulation, I think it might be helpful for some of my readers to have a better understanding of presidential politics.
Professional athletes need people to make their lives run smoothly, so click ahead to see careers in sports that are performed outside of the spotlight.
Two brothers earned millions of dollars from Medicaid funding as executives of a non-profit organization that provides care to the developmentally disabled, the New York Times reports.
I know the economy is terrible, the South Carolina delegation is irresponsible, the yields on the Treasurys coming due next week are exploding. But as long as this guy still has a job, things can't really be all that bad.
One of the most prominent advertising spaces in Times Square is soon to be occupied by a Chinese brand. Xinhua, the news agency operated by the Chinese government, is leasing a giant sign, known as a spectacular, on 2 Times Square, the building that is the northern anchor of the district. The NYT reports.
One of the points I’ve been making about “carried interest” is that it isn’t that different from other things that get taxed as capital gains.
Now that Fourth of July weekend is behind us the summer is in full swing, your interns are finally getting settled in. Here are 25 things every Wall Street intern should know.
New York soon will no longer be the financial capital of the world thanks to a hostile government that has served up a menu of punitive regulations aimed at driving big banks out of the country, says analyst Dick Bove.
When it comes to resources for the physically active, not all US cities are created equal. Click to see some of the cities that are havens for physically active Americans.
This might be one of the toughest days all year to do business on Wall Street. Summer Fridays are always tough for investment bankers and traders who want to get work done. There are just two many people who leave work early. Or don’t show up at all.
It's Friday. Here's your video treat of the day.
With the economy seemingly sliding into another slump, it's good to remember just how much progress we've made over the past few decades. Crime, for instance, has fallen dramatically.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports on former IMF chief, Dominique Strauss-Kahn's luxury accommodations, and new legal allegations.
The number of violent crimes in the United States dropped significantly last year, to what appeared to be the lowest rate in nearly 40 years, a development that was considered puzzling partly because it ran counter to the prevailing expectation that crime would increase during a recession. The New York Times reports.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports former IMF chief, Dominique Strauss-Kahn to be released from prison later today and head to temporary housing in lower Manhattan.
Judge grants bail to Strauss-Kahn reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.
Here are the top 10 most diverse cities in America.
No bail for IMF chief Strauss-Kahn. He claims he is not guilty and plans to fight the sexual assault charges. CNBC's Mary Thompson has the latest details.
President Obama visits Ground Zero and participates in wreath-laying ceremony but does not make any public comments. Also, Richard Grasso, former NYSE chairman & CEO; Jimmy Dunne, Sandler O'Neill, and CNBC's Bob Pisani, reflect on that fateful day and the future of the NYSE. CNBC's John Harwood reports from lower Manhattan in NYC.