- Iran touts new laser that bolsters missile accuracy
- Satanists petition for statue at Oklahoma Statehouse
- Deadly N.Y. train derailment leads to Senate call for cameras at tracks
- WWII vet, 90, en route to Pearl Harbor event booted from flight
- SWAT team at Phoenix hospital as armed man clears emergency room
- Kim Jong-un’s uncle dragged from political meeting, booted from party
- Big storm dumps snow on East Coast, travel dicey
- Thai prime minister dissolves Parliament, calls elections
- Hagel to meet with Pakistan’s prime minister
- Kiev: Riot police deployed near protest sites
Jpmorgan Chase & Co.
Latest Jpmorgan Chase & Co. Items
Report: Pepco most hated U.S. company; Gray nominee rejected; fight for control of Virginia Senate taking shape; McDonnell endorses congressional plan to cut spending; District won't meet deadline on national sex-offender registry; District among hottest U.S. cities.
A track record of frequent, sustained power outages and persistent customer complaints have made Pepco the most-hated company in America, a report shows.
JPMorgan Chase & Co. has entered into an agreement with the Justice Department to resolve the companys role in anticompetitive activity in the municipal bond investments market, agreeing to pay $228 million in restitution, penalties and disgorgement of ill-gotten profits to federal and state agencies.
Morgan Keegan & Co. is paying $200 million to settle civil fraud charges that it overstated the value of mortgage investments just as the housing market was collapsing and lured buyers of its funds with false sales materials.
JPMorgan Chase & Co. has agreed to pay $153.6 million to settle civil fraud charges that it misled buyers of complex mortgage investments just as the housing market was collapsing.
Fewer people purchased previously occupied homes in May, lowering sales to their weakest point of the year.
China, the biggest buyer of U.S. Treasury debt, boosted its holdings in April, the first increase after five straight declines.
President Obama broke his silence this week on the precipitous decline in job creation, saying he's not happy with the unemployment rate and, by the way, the economy's troubles began in George W. Bush's administration.
The Obama administration is blaming the three largest U.S. mortgage lenders for the failures of its foreclosure-prevention program. It says they've done little to help people at risk of losing their homes.