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President Joe Biden’s 2023 State of the Union address
WATCH: Biden envisions hundreds of thousands more jobs to rebuild U.S. pride
By Associated Press
Live updates: State of the Union 2023
The state of our union, in 6 charts
By Jenna Cohen, Hannah Grabenstein, Joshua Barajas
By Justin Stabley
By Vladimir Isachenkov, David McHugh, Ken Sweet, Associated Press
The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency says it plans to start from scratch on its regulations involving the Community Reinvestment Act. The agency told banks to effectively ignore the 2020 changes.
By Ken Sweet, Associated Press
Wells Fargo CEO Charles Scharf said that “there is a very limited pool of black talent to recruit from” in corporate America.
Most Americans live in states where marijuana is legally available in some form. But most banks don't want anything to do with money from the cannabis industry for fear it could expose them to legal trouble from the federal government,…
The heads of seven of the largest banks in the U.S. fielded sometimes contentious questions from a House committee Wednesday, some dealing with current risks to the financial system and other focused on more politically charged topics.
The bank has been under a cloud since 2015 when it acknowledged that employees had opened millions of fake bank accounts for customers in order to meet sales goals.
As a former refugee, Hamse Warfa remembers first-hand being completely excluded from the global economic ecosystem. It's a problem that affects 2.5 billion around the world, but he's now dedicated to ensuring that banking and market systems be inclusive. Warfa…
By Ken Thomas, Associated Press
The repeal means bank customers will still be subject to what are known as mandatory arbitration clauses, which effectively waive the customer's right to sue.
By Kevin Freking, Associated Press
The Senate voted narrowly to repeal a banking rule that would have allowed consumers to join together to sue their bank or credit card company.
By Martin Crutsinger and Paul Wiseman, Associated Press
Global finance leaders on Saturday appealed to central bankers to stick as long as possible with low-interest rate policies that have made borrowing attractive and helped safeguard an improving but still fragile world economic recovery.
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