If Mario Draghi wants to have a significant market impact after Thursday's ECB meeting, he better not think small.
Former UBS whistleblower Brad Birkenfeld doesn't want to take "no" for an answer.
Morgan Stanley plans to spend more money on share buybacks and dividends in 2015, executives said, in a step that could help the bank reach a key profitability target this year.
HSBC has hired Jan Masek from JPMorgan to co-head its mergers and acquisitions business in Germany.
The Securities and Exchange Commission has announced a series of federal securities law violations by Standard & Poor’s Ratings Services involving fraudulent misconduct in its ratings of certain commercial mortgage-backed securities (CMBS).
Nomura's on-again, off-again global expansion is taking another twist with plans to hire investment bankers in the U.S. and Asia even as it trims equity staff in Hong Kong.
Wall Street banks struggling with recently defanged currency-trading desks have found a surprising ally: high-frequency traders.
Clutching a lunchtime orange juice and sandwich in Zurich’s central station, nurse Nelly Studer captured the fears gnawing at Switzerland since the drama in the foreign exchange markets last Thursday when the Swiss franc jumped 30% in value against the euro.
Unilever, as chief executive Paul Polman noted with satisfaction, gets its full-year results out smartly these days.
UBS, which cut its securities unit to focus on wealth management, raised its bonus pool by 14% in 2015, leaving it the only major European bank to award bankers higher compensation.
Bank of America Chief Operating Officer Thomas K. Montag was paid less than Chief Executive Officer Brian T. Moynihan last year for the first time. Montag was awarded $15.5m, compared with Moynihan’s $16m.
Banks will no longer be able to lie on their Libor submissions as a new computer system combined with close scrutiny mean rigorous checks will be in place from this summer, keeping the key benchmark accurate.