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Spanish bank bailout gets go-ahead

Startups will gain from GOP's immigration pain

Knight Capital stock surges on buyout offer from Getco

When to follow the barbarians

The fiscal cliff and private equity

British banks may need more capital

BlackRock's new bond plan

Why 'cheap' stocks aren't always good

Where's the stimulus, Obama?

Eurozone business mood ticks up

Cyber Monday gives eBay a big boost

Goldman Sachs to leave crime scene, exit CSI?

How to really stop (some) insider trading

Why Italian bonds are rallying

Aston Martin at risk of downgrade

Bond investors, beware

U.K. targets Google, Amazon, Starbucks on taxes

BlackRock: There's hidden value in CASSH

Costco's odd fiscal cliff dividend deal

The Fed is backing foreign banks into a corner
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Goldman Sachs to leave crime scene, exit CSI?
Goldman Sachs (GS) has been part of the crime scene -- CBS' CSI: Crime Scene Investigation franchise, that is -- since 2007. Now, the investment banking behemoth may be ready to flee the scene.

Read more... 3725 Reads Для печати
How to really stop (some) insider trading
When it comes to insider trading and executives, the market has always responded with a wink and a nod. By definition, every time an executive buys or sells a stock it's insider trading. Do CEOs have information that no one else has about their company? You betcha. Do they trade on that information? Too many of them seem to.

Read more... 4216 Reads Для печати
Why Italian bonds are rallying
Italy's borrowing costs continue to fall as investors bet the European Central Bank will backstop the nation's massive bond market.

Read more... 3490 Reads Для печати
Aston Martin at risk of downgrade
Moody's warned Friday it is weighing a downgrade of British sports car maker Aston Martin, saying it's concerned that the company best known for its appearance in James Bond films, could be close to running out of cash.

Read more... 3851 Reads Для печати
Bond investors, beware
As Chief Investment Officer of Vanguard, George U. "Gus" Sauter, 58, is responsible for a staggering amount of fund investors' money -- some $1.9 trillion.

Read more... 3832 Reads Для печати
U.K. targets Google, Amazon, Starbucks on taxes
Britain is to clamp down on tax avoidance by major international companies after a parliamentary committee dubbed efforts by corporations such as Google, Amazon and Starbucks to minimize the amount they pay in the U.K. as "outrageous."

Read more... 3776 Reads Для печати
BlackRock: There's hidden value in CASSH
The CASSH countries -- Canada, Australia, Singapore, Switzerland and Hong Kong -- make up the latest catch-phrase on Wall Street.

Read more... 3735 Reads Для печати
Costco's odd fiscal cliff dividend deal
If you could afford to borrow $10,000 at an 0.8% interest rate to blow in Las Vegas or on a 5-star meal with your friends, would you? Should you?

Read more... 3388 Reads Для печати
The Fed is backing foreign banks into a corner
Big banks like Barclays and Deutsche Bank could soon find it a lot more expensive to do business on Wall Street. The Federal Reserve telegraphed to the markets late last week that foreign financial firms operating in the U.S. won't get a pass on all the new regulatory red tape associated with the Dodd-Frank financial reform. While that may be the "fair" thing to do, it could make some international firms think twice about whether it's worth doing business in the U.S.

Read more... 3746 Reads Для печати
Why aren't big banks issuing more long-term debt?
During the financial crisis, several large financial institutions heavily relied on short-term borrowings to support their operations. This became a major problem. As credit markets froze, the banks were unable to renew their expiring short-term loans and thus were in danger of failing because they couldn't borrow enough to operate. This was one of the reasons why the government had to step in with temporary debt guarantees and lending programs.

Read more... 3561 Reads Для печати
Alan Simpson paints dire market outlook
Prepare for an increasingly rough ride in world stock markets as the march toward the so-called fiscal cliff continues in Washington, predicts former Sen. Alan Simpson, R-WY., who co-chaired the 2010 "National Commission on Fiscal Responsibility and Reform."

Read more... 9659 Reads Для печати
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Why aren't big banks issuing more long-term debt?

Alan Simpson paints dire market outlook

Discount lobster not a hit with diners, or investors

Special dividends: Big waste of cash for tech

Banks book record profits off Fannie and Freddie

Investing: Where to make money in 2013

Municipal bonds: A train wreck waiting to happen

The defunct startup that beat Best Buy in court

EU slaps record $1.9B fine on cartel

Citigroup to slash 11,000 jobs

Jack Bogle: Vanguard's $2.2 trillion man

ECB sees gloomy 2013, but holds rates

Why you're right to be obsessed with Apple stock

Citigroup layoffs may not go far enough

Marc Lasry: I'm in cash because of cliff

We are working too hard

Is Obamacare killing medical device startups?

Don't believe the hype about special dividends

Aston Martin gets new Italian backer

Netflix CEO Hastings deserves SEC scrutiny