People can find a more profitable place to store their savings, if they consider online banks.
Sheila Bair, former FDIC chair, discusses what she sees as potential pitfalls of reforming Dodd-Frank legislation and explains why deregulation of banks could be the seeds of the next financial crisis.
Bitcoin is 'something regulators need to deal with but not ban,' says former FDIC Chair Sheila Bair.
Banks are making what could turn out to be an expensive bet that interest rates will stay low for several more years.
The stress tests banks now have to undergo don't necessarily have to be so complicated, former FDIC chair Sheila Bair told CNBC on Thursday.
Sheila Bair, former FDIC chair, talks about stress tests and a Fed governor's comments today with CNBC's Steve Liesman.
According to Reuters, the FBI is probing a FDIC hack that began in 2010; breach is believed to have been sponsored by China's military. CNBC's Eamon Javers reports.
Wells Fargo has not done enough to address the problems brought to light in its $190 million settlement over secret accounts, Sheila Bair tells CNBC.
Sheila Bair, Washington College president and former FDIC Chair, joins Rick Santelli to discuss America's student loan crisis and the potential solutions.
The largest banks are reportedly increasing the amount of overdraft fees they collect from their customers.
In an exclusive interview for CNBC Pro subscribers, former FDIC Chair Sheila Bair dishes on the election, big banks and Bernie Sanders.
Bank holding companies with consolidated assets of $50 billion or more are required to submit living wills to regulators.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses deficiencies in banks' living wills and corporate tax inversions with Sheila Bair, Former chair of the FDIC and Washington College President.
Stephen Sheinbaum, BizFi founder, discusses alternative lending for small business loans.
A review by key banking regulators raises red flags about risks in the nation's lending system, noting that credit risk in the U.S. remains high.
As the system keeps getting bigger, so does the amount for which taxpayers, in an extreme case, would be exposed should things go haywire again.
More than seven years after the global financial collapse, banks have paid more than $150 billion in fines and other penalties.
How do you improve the culture of Wall Street? Personally punish the industry's bad apples, according to two longtime observers.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports Bank of America, Citi Group, and JPMorgan Chase are among 16 big banks being sued by FDIC for manipulating the LIBOR benchmark interest rate.
Despite downgrades and fiscal woes, now could be the time for investors to get in on Puerto Rico, says YPO member Francisco De Armas.