|Day Low/High||3.06 / 3.12|
|52 Wk Low/High||2.45 / 7.05|
Remember the European banking crisis? Well, where is it now?
The latest European stress tests marks the latest hurdle for U.K. banks post-Brexit.
GlaxoSmithKline and Google's parent Alphabet announced their joint plan to pioneer a new form of electronic medical treatment.
European bank stress tests did not consider structural changes.
If major players are flagged in Friday's stress-test results, it may be time to worry.
Deutsche just isn't Lehman, but that won't prevent it scaring the heck out of us.
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.
One side lied, one side barely tried, the people voted for economic suicide, but it will not stick.
European commercial banks get dangerously close to their post-financial crisis market caps.
Investors are wondering if European banks need a bailout and that is bleeding over into trading in U.S. financial stocks, said TheStreet's Jim Cramer.
In a worst-case scenario based on the stock movement, the numbers are stunning.
As investors brace for heavy losses in the Brexit-triggered market selloff.
U.S. stocks opened lower on Monday, as investors continued to digest the shocks from last week's historic Brexit vote.
It won't be clear for some time how the Brexit "leave" vote will shape our own tax, spending, immigration, trade and diplomatic policies.
Europe's financial firms aren't tanking in a vacuum.
Prices are sharply lower today and the volume of trading has been heavy.
Global markets, including Wall Street, were in free-fall as the pro-exit results of a British referendum sent equities, crude oil, and currencies into a spiral.
Economic weakness and uncertainty will weigh on an already weak sector.
Prices are testing 2011 to 2012 lows, and a break of these lows would make longs even more depressed.
These two large (for me) Northeast banks are attractive.
RBS is still ailing while Lloyds seems out of the woods, but it's a fragile recovery.
Peter Boockvar's commentary this morning looks at trade, the G-20 and RSI: "Hong Kong reported its January trade data, and squaring it with what China proper said two weeks ago makes it clear that Beijing's data on imports are a complete joke. Overa...
And four other things you need to know now: