US stock markets continued to seesaw on Tuesday following a day of global sell-offs sparked by fears that China’s economic boom is slowing.
As volatility within global equity markets has spiked, the discussion about exchange circuit breakers has taken center stage. Nevertheless, exchanges have to be careful about how tight those breakers are, Nasdaq CEO Bob Greifeld said Tuesday.
1. Assuming that they still 'rule' the work world.
Many of the common questions people ask in job interviews aren't actually that helpful in predicting how well a person will do in a job, experts say.
An oil trader in Dubai has been sentenced to almost two years in prison by a U.K. judge for failing to comply with court orders in a more than $7.9m divorce case.
When the folks who run the LeBron James Family Foundation want to track the academic progress of students it helps, they turn to an unlikely developer of software programs: JPMorgan Chase.
China’s stock-market collapse has put an abrupt end to Citic Securities’ ascent among the world’s biggest brokerages by market capitalization.
Royal Bank of Scotland has lost a bid to escape a U.S. regulator's lawsuit accusing it of misleading Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac into buying $32bn of mortgage-backed securities ahead of the financial crisis.
A London prosecutor told jurors they didn’t have to decide whether the banking industry as a whole is guilty of fraud, but just the five former Barclays traders accused of manipulating Libor.
HSBC's sale of its Brazil business took one step closer to reality last night, after the deal was approved by Brazil's competition agency.
One of the most ambitious – and ill fated – private equity deals to take place before the 2007 credit crunch has been recounted in a London courtroom after financier Guy Hands began his £1.5bn claim for fraud from Citigroup over the takeover of EMI.