Shares of Deutsche Bank were leaping in New York trade Friday, but there's reason to be skeptical about a settlement being cited.
The two stories, at the crux of the financial crisis, are important to understanding why the market freaks out every time a bank hits rough waters.
Shares of Deutsche Bank jumped 14 percent Friday in New York after AFP, citing a source, reported that the bank may be near a settlement with the U.S. Department of Justice.
Deutsche Bank has fallen under fresh scrutiny following the U.S. Department of Justice's demand for $14 billion in fines.
This big move out of Deutsche Bank may not threaten the bank, but it does tell you what the market thinks of Europe right now.
Despite its current challenges, Deutsche Bank is not as far off the proverbial deep end as current speculation suggests, Morgan Creek's Mark Yusko tells CNBC.
An interesting maneuver can allow traders to double the income they make from holding the tech giant.
Chris Whalen said Friday statements made by politicians are responsible for the global market panic centered around Deutsche Bank.
The concerns around Deutsche Bank are about profitability not bankruptcy, says Axiom's David Benamou, whose firm is short the stock.
Todd Gordon of TradingAnalysis.com shorts the IWM, the ETF tracking small-cap stocks.
If history repeats, stocks could be in for a sweet end to the year.
The high-flying stock price put the Nutanix IPO on pace for the best debut of the year.
Nutanix is the biggest venture-backed tech company to debut in the U.S. this year, and there are many risks attached.
Author Phil Moeller warns that signing up for Medicare at the wrong time can add thousands to annual premiums and penalties that never go away.
Harken Health charges customers nothing out of pocket for primary care visits to the insurer's clinics, but it bled cash.
Wall Street firms are cautiously defending Deutsche Bank's liquidity position.
Facebook executives said there's a natural fit for brands in the What's App and Facebook Messenger apps.
The comments Clinton and Trump made about Detroit provide a blueprint of their messages and how they would address the economy.
Trump could eventually make it close again. But if he does, history shows he'll find a way to blow himself up once more, Politico's Ben White says.