The world's major luxury auto manufacturers have been bucking the trend, rolling out new models for the super luxury market at the 83rd Geneva motor show, against a backdrop of slumping sales in the mass market in Europe.
Staff at the chief City regulator should be cleared of negligence despite failing to spot clues that banks were manipulating interest rates to generate millions of pounds in bonuses and profits, an internal report into the Libor rigging scandal has ruled.
The stock market is on solid footing right now, bolstered by the strength of corporate balance sheets, said Cantor Fitzgerald CEO Shawn Matthews Tuesday on "Squawk on the Street."
Citigroup executives stand to collect $579m under profit-sharing plans that include the one shareholders voted against last year.
While a trader known as the 'London whale' has come to represent a multibillion-dollar blowup at JPMorgan Chase, Congressional investigators have discovered that the problems involved more senior employees at the firm.
MBIA Inc. defeated a lawsuit by Bank of America and Societe Generale that sought to reverse approval of the bond insurer’s $5bn asset-transfer because it cut money available to cover their policy claims.
One of the world's richest men, Prince Alwaleed bin Talal, has severed ties with the Forbes rich list, claiming it understated his wealth.
HSBC is different from other banks. For a start, it sees nothing wrong in handing a £2m bonus to the boss in a year in which the bank took a record-breaking fine of £1.2bn in the US for money-laundering and sanctions breaches.
On "Squawk Box," Warren Buffett has some valuable advice for individual investors on the best way to invest in stocks.
Here are links to last week's top 20 stories.
FX traders are behaving themselves in the wake of a series of fines and investigations, according to Chris Salmon, the Bank of England’s markets boss.
New York’s banking regulator is probing a new communications provider backed by several Wall Street firms that markets a messaging service and its ability to delete sensitive bank information.
Citigroup’s head of investment banking in Japan, Yuichi Jimbo, is leaving the company, a person with knowledge of the situation said.