|Day Low/High||3.36 / 3.40|
|52 Wk Low/High||2.43 / 3.98|
As the eurozone recovery gains traction, here are five bank stocks to look at.
Rapid growth in U.K. consumer lending spells trouble ahead for British banks.
European stock markets are priced almost to perfection ahead of an earnings deluge.
Investors should keep a close eye on homebuilders, REITs and so-called challenger banks.
The subject of investors' worries for a long time, European banks finally are looking better based on their first-quarter earnings.
Lloyds Shares Hit Post Brexit Vote High After Full Year Profit and Dividend Increases
A week full of financial reports continues, as Bayer and Lloyds post full-year earnings
The company's share price has stabilized in a tight range since July 2016.
Lloyds Bank's efforts to diversify away from mortgages could be too little too late.
Shares of Bank of America were higher Tuesday after Lloyds Banking Group agreed to purchase its United Kingdom consumer credit card business, MBNA, for $2.4 billion.
The Bank of England will release stress results for some of the biggest UK banks on Thursday.
The buy-to-let sector is likely to be hit by multiple headwinds.
Theresa May is crushing the U.K. currency. Time for Mark Carney to make the next move.
Emerging clarity on the Brexit conditions reveals opportunities.
Analysts believe the stock has 15% upside potential. I wouldn't bet on that.
Bank stocks react to vicious expected number cuts, but what if they're not so bad?
The 10-year U.S. note yield hit 1.35% this morning, the lowest level since 1953. Raise your hand if you think this is a bullish signpost for the global economy. (I don't see many hands being raised!) With the U.S. dollar strengthening and corporate ...
Unlike panicked shareholders, they see the London bank as a major post-Brexit discount opportunity.
Frankly, I think we're back to where we were prior to Brexit.
Brexit is occurring as the world's largest banks are laboring under a period of peak private sector debt.
Debt holders of the biggest British banks don't appear to share the same concerns as their shareholders.