People are asking whether the education debt market has become a bubble. » Read More
By: Liz Moyer
From mortgages to products created to bet on risk and credit worthiness, soon enough, Wall Street had created an extensive array of securities, in some cases magnifying the risks two- and three-fold. » Read More
The Great Recession conditioned consumers to wait for a deal. That's had a huge impact on making or breaking retailers in the past decade. » Read More
By: Jessica Dickler
Three-quarters of Americans remain largely cautious of their spending and wary of the stock market despite the S&P 500's historic run. » Read More
Many of the biggest winners on Wall Street who made billions during the financial crisis have suffered in the last decade.
In a world swimming in debt, the next crisis is likely to bear at least a passing resemblance to the last one. The good news is that day seems to be quite a ways off.
A lack of trust in banks and the rise of technology has allowed fintech to make serious competitive inroads since the financial crisis.
David Tepper downplayed the prospect of another financial crisis in the short run.
"Counter to what most people think, many of the extreme actions we took were not done to make a profit; they were done to support our country and the financial system," the CEO said to employees in the message obtained by CNBC.
Watching their parents struggle seems to have taught millennials important money lessons.
Too-big-to-fail banks are bigger than ever. The Trump administration is deregulating rapidly. The revolving door between Wall Street and Washington is spinning faster. It is looking like financial-crisis history may repeat itself.
About 125,000 jobs were lost in the mortgage sector at the height of the financial crisis and subprime meltdown a decade ago, and some industry workers, such as Sam Clune, never fully recovered.
During the worst of the Great Recession, these popular retirement plan funds fell into negative territory. Here's what's changed and why future losses may still be ahead.
Mortgage manager Brandon Moss remembers the "scary time" when the industry fell to its knees during the 2008 financial crisis but says he was always confident things would bounce back. "That's one of the reasons I stuck in the business."
"There are always blind spots," says the legendary investor.
From student debt to mistrust in financial institutions, millennials felt the crash as much as adults.
A decade later, the three officials who helped pull the U.S. out of the financial crisis now struggle with the choices they made, particularly considering that the public still sees the moves as a bailout for Wall Street.
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke, Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson and New York Fed President Timothy Geithner, all officials during the financial crisis, talked Wednesday to CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin on the 10th anniversary of the ordeal.
Ten years ago this month, investors seeking safety experienced a shock: The massive Reserve Primary money market fund "broke the buck." Here's how savers are now shoring up their cash.
Warren Buffett says the human behavior and jealously that lead to crises will forever be a part of the financial system.