Financial Regulatory Reform Bill

Volcker to Resign From Economic Recovery Advisory Board

Paul Volcker, chairman of the Economic Recovery Advisory Board for President Barack Obama, is set to step down from the position next month. As a key adviser to the president, Volcker has advocated for tougher financial regulations and counseled the government on fiscal policy.

Is Dodd-Frank Reshaping Wall Street Already?

Some top financial institutions are moving surprisingly quickly to reshape the way they operate in the wake of the financial regulation reform law. Question is: Did the legislation force their hands, or is this just a good time for big banks to rethink their business?

A Key Bond Market Thaws, but It May Be Only Temporary

The market for asset-backed securities has reopened after being essentially frozen for a week, in the first example of how unintended consequences from the Dodd-Frank overhaul can create mischief in the financial markets.

The Biggest Winners in Financial Reform

The Dodd-Frank financial regulation reform bill tries to resolve some of the most pressing problems left over from the financial crisis. The effects will clearly be sweeping, even if not all quite predictable. At this early point, here's a rundown of some of the biggest likely winners.

Goldman May Be Financial Reform's Biggest Loser

Some winners and losers of the Dodd-Frank financial regulation reform bill are beginning to emerge. The bill's limits on proprietary trading will potentially hit Goldman Sachs the hardest. But it could also take a long time before those losses are realized.

House Passes Wall Street Reform Bill, Senate Holds Off

Nearly two years after the nation's banking system imploded, the House Democrats passed a financial regulatory reform bill intended to avoid the calamity's recurrence. The Senate delayed action on the bill as Dems try to muster the needed votes.

The Case for Buying Bank Shares Now

Some pros are aiming straight at the eye of the financial hurricane, buying into the besieged banks. Here's why: The uncertainty threatening them has dissipated, and banks will now start looking for new ways to profit from the new rules.

Obama's Speech: Discontent on
Wall Street

It's no surprise big banks aren't happy with President Barack Obama's tough speech calling on them to support his financial reform efforts. Public criticism is hardly new to them.