We know that the Barclays traders were trying to manipulate Libor but in ways that were unlikely to work. And in actuality, these attempts don't seem to have been effective, perhaps not ever.
Poll of older-generation Republicans finds distaste for gaming.
Whatever the organisation, history and structure make a difference.
Bloomberg Businessweek's Claire Suddath reports on a possible hangover cure.
Goldman Sachs earned the envy of its rivals last week as the investment bank secured a rare monopoly on the fees tied to a record stock offering by Asia's biggest oil refiner.
Credit Suisse’s fourth-quarter results contain bad news for fixed-income wannabes.
A Standard & Poor’s analyst in 2004 sent an e-mail to executives at the rating company’s structured- finance group. It had lost a job to Moody’s rating a mortgage- backed security because S&P criteria were more demanding, and something had to be done, the analyst allegedly wrote.
Pope Benedict said on Monday he will resign on February 28 because he no longer has the strength to fulfil the duties of his office, becoming the first pontiff since the Middle Ages to take such a step.
There's a lot of nervous people around at the moment.
Bankers’ bonuses should be deferred for as long as 10 years to hold executives accountable for risks, said Robert Jenkins, a member of a Bank of England committee charged with ensuring financial stability.
Jennifer Mihocko-Tierney, Bank of America's head of electronic foreign-exchange sales for the Americas, has left the company, according to two people with knowledge of the matter who requested anonymity to discuss personnel matters.
Deutsche Bank acknowledged for the first time that it is investigating a “significant” volume of suspicious Russian and U.K. equities trades, adding that it has already taken disciplinary action against a number of people.
The British trader accused of contributing to the 2010 flash crash is making another attempt to reduce his $7.8m bail after spending the last three months in jail.