- Boise business entices customers to come break stuff — ‘recreational destruction’
- Fired Yahoo exec’s $60 million golden parachute may be a record
- Arkansas gynecologist snapped nude photos of patients, police say
- Anthony Weiner on his current sexting habits: ‘None of your business’
- Producers eye Capitol Hill for latest reality TV hit
- No selfie awareness: Obama, Biden mug for Instagram as Ukraine implodes
- Putin to Snowden: We don’t collect droves of data on everyone like the U.S.
- Clemson football’s new opponent: Atheists upset with player prayer, Bible study
- Toronto Mayor Rob Ford’s re-election launch party will be ‘history in the making,’ brother says
- Louisiana group hits back at Sen. Mary Landrieu campaign ad with ‘Actress Mary’ spot
By John R. Bolton
Reality calls for attaching Gaza to Egypt and the West Bank to Jordan
Topic - Morgan Stanley
Morgan Stanley is a global financial services firm headquartered in New York City, New York, United States serving a diversified group of corporations, governments, financial institutions, and individuals. Morgan Stanley also operates in 36 countries around the world, with over 600 offices and a workforce of over 60,000. It is headquartered in Midtown Manhattan, New York City. - Source: Wikipedia
Morgan Stanley lowered its estimate of the U.S. Internet gambling market on Tuesday to $3.5 billion by 2017, down from a previous forecast of $5 billion.
The potential annual growth rate in the U.S. has downshifted because of an aging population, reduced immigration, growing income inequality and other factors.
The managing clerk of a high-profile New York City law firm and a Morgan Stanley stockbroker were charged in an insider trading scheme that used notes scribbled on napkins - then eaten to maintain secrecy - to bring in almost $6 million in illicit profits, authorities said Wednesday.
Morgan Stanley said Tuesday that it has agreed to pay $1.25 billion to resolve a lawsuit over mortgage securities with the Federal Housing Finance Agency, the regulator that oversees Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac.
Amid reports that rising demand and sluggish supply could produce a global wine shortage, Prav Saraff says he's not sweating the inventory in his wine cellar just yet.
Disappointing earnings from a range of companies pushed the stock market lower on Thursday, giving major indexes their third loss this week.
Morgan Stanley, the lead underwriter for Facebook's troubled public stock offering, has agreed to pay $5 million to Massachusetts' securities regulators after they accused it of disclosing a revenue shortfall only to certain analysts and not the general public.
For financial planners such as Graystone Consulting's Robert Scherer, it's hard to talk about investing these days without fielding dozens of questions from concerned clients about the "fiscal cliff."
The American Civil Liberties Union accused Morgan Stanley of violating civil rights laws by encouraging a lender to push more expensive and risky mortgages on black neighborhoods in Detroit.
Presidential candidates of both parties like to score points with voters by promising to get tough with China, but recent evidence suggests that currency reforms quietly adopted by the Asian giant since 2005 have come close to eliminating the biggest trade distortion and bone of contention between the two countries.
Shares of travel website Kayak Software Corp. are up nearly 26 percent in their first day of trading on the Nasdaq.
Shares of BlackBerry maker Research In Motion have dived to a nine-year low Monday after Morgan Stanley downgraded the stock, saying RIM's challenges are piling up.
Moody's Investors Service has lowered the credit ratings on some of the world's biggest banks, including Bank of America, JPMorgan Chase and Goldman Sachs, reflecting concern over their exposure to the violent swings in global financial markets.
The stock market bounced back Friday, a day after suffering its second-worst loss this year. The unlikely leaders: banks.
Morgan Stanley, the lead investment bank in Facebook's troubled initial public offering, will compensate retail investors who overpaid when they bought Facebook's stock in Friday's IPO, according to a source familiar with the matter.