There was even more Goldman outrage Wednesday, when the US government released images of its new $100 bill, which will start to circulate from February, 2011.
The Financial Times reports that Goldman CEO Lloyd Blankfein has been busy on the phone to clients, attempting to reassure them that all is well at the firm, despite the fraud charges made against it.
Mary Schapiro, the Chairman of US market regulator The Securities and Exchange Commission, has issued a statement about the timing of those Goldman Sachs fraud charges.
The Daily Mail reports that London-based Petroleum trader Jeremy Aylmer, 36, arrived late and alone at the Floridita nightclub in Soho on November 22nd, 2007. And witnesses said that he appeared to be drunk.
Bloomberg reports that Credit Suisse posted its 5th straight profitable quarterly results Thursday. Net income came in at $1.92bn.
Morgan Stanley's first-quarter profits came in at $1.78bn, after very strong fixed income revenues.
Morgan Stanley reported income of $1.8bn Wednesday, or $1.03 per diluted share, from continuing operations applicable to Morgan Stanley for the first quarter ended March 31, 2010, compared with a loss of $17m, or $0.41 per diluted share, for the same period a year ago.
Never mind the merits of the SEC's fraud case against Goldman Sachs, the firm's decision to fight the accusations is a brave one - although some are describing it as reckless.
Despite Citigroup's improved performance, there were still some pretty angry shareholders at the company's annual meeting Tuesday.
The Wall Street Journal's 'Heard on the Street' column reports that senior Credit Suisse bankers, grounded by the ash which has stopped air traffic over much of Europe, are being forced to travel 15 hours in a coach if they need to make the journey from London to Zurich (or vice versa).