When is a bank a bank and when is a bank not a bank.
This only makes sense if you think like a lawyer: Insurance giant American International Group may sue the government for the bailout that saved the company.
To Wall Street, the financial crisis that erupted in 2008 was a serious business interruption that affected jobs and bonuses.
If Congress wants a jobs bill, it's going to have to go the long way to get one.
As would be expected, banking giant Goldman Sachs Group revealed in a regulatory filing that it had sneaked some payments in under the wire in December.
First you invent a crisis. Then you solve the crisis. Everybody wins. Isn't that how it works?
Lawmakers in Washington got closer to a deadline, closer to a deal and further, it would seem, from logic, reason and sanity.
One has to entertain the possibility that the powers that be in Washington enjoy scaring investors half to death.
First-time jobless claims fell to 350,000 in the week ending Saturday, a drop of 12,000 from the previous week, and potentially part of a healthy trend.
With the fiscal cliff a few days away, the actual budget impact is beginning to take shape.
For all intents and purposes there is a half day of shopping left before Christmas and six days left before an economic disaster sets itself in place.
House Speaker John Boehner's back up plan for the federal budget has died without the formal send off of a vote.
Leadership in Washington are demonstrating, again, their willingness to kick the can down the road when it comes to budget decisions.
Something must have gone right in Greece for a change.
They have been throwing darts against the wall in Washington and those darts have tax rates attached to them.