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
Four members of CNBC's Financial Advisor Council share their memories of the 2008 Financial Crisis, and they lessons they learned and share with clients to this day.
A decade after the housing crash, the institutional play on single-family rentals is thriving.
To keep things going, the Fed should not increase interest rates faster than the market expects, says the Bridgewater Associates founder.
Wondering where former Lehman Brothers employees are today? Here are a few stories
Three quarters of Americans remain largely cautious of their spending and wary of the stock market even 10 years later, according to a new poll.
Some banking regulations were rolled back this year, and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau — which was created by the 2010 measure — looks different than it did just a year ago.
The tea party movement rose from the ashes of the financial crisis. Trump, in turn, seized the momentum built by the movement. "The fringe groups are the things to look at if we want to understand what our future will look like," one historian says.
Nearly any way you look at it – stock performance, revenue, share in businesses from deposits to bond trading, Jamie Dimon has outdone his rivals among big U.S. banks.
The 2008 financial crisis revealed just how vulnerable the U.S. "economic machine" is to any one part failing, according to the billionaire investor.
Many retirees today still struggle to convert the assets they have into steady pay in their golden years.
Many workers' retirement portfolios took a hit during the Great Recession. And, 10 years later, soon-to-be retirees remain woefully unprepared for another downturn.
Ten years after Lehman Brothers filed for bankruptcy and helped trigger a global financial crisis, Democrats appear to be more staunch defenders of government regulation.
Mike Santoli says buying into the teeth of the crisis is a testament to the power of time to heal portfolios — and the virtues of adding exposure any time the market is down 20 percent.
The government's refusal to bail out Lehman Brothers precipitated a crisis that not only changed the U.S. economy, it blew apart much of the Street's trading wisdom.
The crisis profoundly affected stock trading, hurting some trading businesses while dramatically helping others. It accelerated some trends and stopped others in their tracks.
The bailout of Fannie and Freddie saved the housing market, but the two are still under government control. Now the question is how to get them out.