By Les Leopold
Goldman Sachs and the other major Wall Street institutions are still too big to fail. In fact they are even bigger than before. They should be broken into much smaller entities that are small enough to fail.
Larry Rubinoff: Breaking up Goldman Sachs and many of the other giant banks would be the best thing that could happen to this country. Les Leopold is right on with his column in The Huffington Post. The more monopolies in corporate America, the less the consumer gets and the more the consumer gets screwed.
It's miraculous. Wall Street implodes and takes down the rest of the economy bringing us to the gates of the Great Depression II, and Goldman Sachs makes more money than ever
By John Byrne
On Thursday, Goldman Sachs will announce the firm's bonus payments for 2009. Analysts expect the bonus pool to mushroom to $23 billion -- double the bonus pool paid to employees in 2008. Earlier this year, Goldman Sachs said that it had ...
Goldman Sachs 2009 bonuses to double 2008’s; $23 billion could send 460,000 to Harvard, buy insurance for 1.7 million families
Wall Street Journal
... led the US stock markets lower Tuesday amid worries about increasing regulatory scrutiny, earnings jitters, and an analyst downgrade of Goldman Sachs. ...
Larry Rubinoff: How interesting when the King of Kings loses some luster, they all begin to crumble. OH, Hail Cesar! But Cesar Goldman Sachs is not infallible. The people will rise once again.
"While we are fundamentally constructive on Goldman Sachs over the long term, we prefer to invoke the 'why be greedy?' rationale and lock in profits at ...
Analysts expect four of the six to post profits, and the best-run banks -- Goldman Sachs (GS, Fortune 500) and jpmorgan Chase (JPM, Fortune 500) -- are ...
The big banks have been sheltered over the past year by lavish government assistance, ranging from Treasury loans to expanded deposit insurance to federally backed loan guarantees. Some of those props are due to start falling. The Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.'s loan guarantee program, for instance, is due to expire Oct. 31.
By John Carney
The New York Times columnist notes that the Goldman charity plan may be in trouble.