From Jamba Juice updating investors on its outlook to Taco Bell's parent letting us know how it rolls, here are some items that will help shape the week ahead on Wall Street.
New York state's attorney general says he's suing Wells Fargo to force compliance with terms of last year's national mortgage case settlement.
An insider at JPMorgan Chase has supplied a large amount of information related to the sale of mortgage securities to federal authorities.
JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon meets with Attorney General Eric Holder about an investigation into the bank's handling of mortgage-backed securities in the run-up to the recession.
BlackBerry may be back in play, and JPMorgan mulls a massive settlement deal. Those stocks and more are what's in Thursday's Market Minute.
Stocks headed lower Wednesday on reports that Walmart was cutting product orders because of sluggish sales. Walmart shares fell, taking other blue chips down with it.
JPMorgan Chase has expanded negotiations with the Justice Department by offering to pay $3 billion to settle a wide range of ongoing investigations, a report says.
Stocks ended slightly lower Thursday as investors pondered the reasons behind the Fed's surprise decision Wednesday not to cut back its bond-buying economic stimulus efforts.
The bank's bad day gets worse as the CFPB rules that it owes credit card customers for identity theft protection and fraud monitoring services it never delivered.
Federal regulators reportedly are preparing to impose a fine of $80 million on JPMorgan Chase relating to its dealings with retail customers during the recession.
McDonald's will begin offering chicken wings next month, but it's a seasonal item and will only be sold through the end of November.
Attorney General Eric Holder is preparing to announce new cases as the Justice Department nears decisions on a number of probes involving large financial firms.
Financial companies need to create an honest culture among employees to prevent the kind of conspiracy that enabled the "London Whale" trading losses.
Two former JPMorgan Chase & Co. employees have been charged in New York with trying to conceal the size of the investment bank's $6 billion trading loss last year.
The London trader believed responsible for billions of dollars in trading losses expects to be cleared of wrongdoing and has cooperated with regulators.
Here's how regulatory actions against big U.S. banks typically play out: the SEC charges foul play, and the banks pay a fine but don't admit guilt. But that may be changing.
Federal authorities plan to arrest two former JPMorgan employees on suspicion they tried to conceal the size of the investment bank's $6 billion trading loss last year.
JPMorgan Chase is being investigated by the criminal and civil divisions of the Department of Justice for the sale of mortgage-backed securities, the banker said Wednesday.
The chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission says the agency will start requiring companies and individuals to admit wrongdoing in some big settlements.
Jamie Dimon has maintained his dual role at JPMorgan Chase, after shareholders at the firm's annual meeting voted down a proposal to split the positions of CEO and chairman.
Bloomberg customers were examining whether there could have been leaks of confidential information, even as the media company restricted its reporters' access to client data.
JPMorgan Chase Chairman and CEO Jamie Dimon said he may consider leaving the bank where he has held the top post since 2005, if shareholders vote to split his duties.
JPMorgan Chase has been sued by the state of California for allegedly using robo-signing and other illegal practices to collect debts from 100,000 credit card holders.