Bradley Keoun

Bradley Keoun covers markets and finance for TheStreet.

A former reporter and editor for Bloomberg News in New York and Mexico City, he covered the financial crisis of 2008 and has written about U.S. banks, the energy industry and emerging markets. 

Keoun, who previously worked for the Gainesville (Fla.) Sun and Chicago Tribune, has a master's in journalism from the University of Florida and a bachelor's in electrical engineering from Duke University. You can reach him at bradley.keoun@thestreet.com and follow him on Twitter @liqquidity. 

Recent Articles By The Author

Standard Chartered to Pay $1.1 Billion to Resolve U.S., U.K. Probes

Standard Chartered to Pay $1.1 Billion to Resolve U.S., U.K. Probes

Standard Chartered, a big U.K. lender, will include a $190 million charge in first-quarter results to pay for the settlements, on top of a $900 million reserve recorded in the fourth quarter of 2018.

These Almost-Junk Bonds Could Flood Junk-Bond Market in Downturn, Fitch Says

These Almost-Junk Bonds Could Flood Junk-Bond Market in Downturn, Fitch Says

More than $200 billion of investment-grade bonds could fall into the $1.2 trillion junk-grade category during the next economic downturn, Fitch Ratings estimates in a new report, adding to a growing chorus of regulators and Wall Street analysts warning of the risk.

JPMorgan Faces New Threat That CEO Dimon Says He Doesn't Worry About

JPMorgan Faces New Threat That CEO Dimon Says He Doesn't Worry About

JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon says he doesn't worry about loan growth. But Wall Street analysts do - and the brokerage firm KBW is projecting a slowdown at the biggest U.S. bank this year and next - even as profit margins shrink on new and existing loans.

Bank of America's Push Into Ohio Sets Up New Test of Big-Bank Power

Bank of America's Push Into Ohio Sets Up New Test of Big-Bank Power

The expansion by Bank of America, the second-biggest U.S. lender, in Ohio aims squarely at territory that's currently dominated by large regional banks like Fifth Third, Huntington and Key.

Bank of America Bets on Physical Branches, Even as Amazon Makes Them Obsolete

Bank of America Bets on Physical Branches, Even as Amazon Makes Them Obsolete

Bank of America said it would accelerate a branch expansion and modernization effort started three years ago -- betting that customers still want to visit physical locations even as more shoppers go online.

U.S. Added 196,000 Jobs in March in Rebound From Dismal February Report

U.S. Added 196,000 Jobs in March in Rebound From Dismal February Report

U.S. employers added 196,000 jobs last month, the Labor Department says. Economists had estimated a gain of 175,000, based on a survey by FactSet.

As Economy Slows, JPMorgan CEO Dimon Sees 'Bad Policy' but No Recession

As Economy Slows, JPMorgan CEO Dimon Sees 'Bad Policy' but No Recession

JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon says he doesn't currently expect the U.S. economy to tip into recession, but the risks are growing from 'bad policy,' and he lamented the loss of certainty in American global leadership. Spoiler alert: He didn't mention President Donald Trump.

Recession? What Recession? CFOs Expect Slowdown, Nothing More

Recession? What Recession? CFOs Expect Slowdown, Nothing More

Despite signals from the bond market that the U.S. economy might be headed toward a recession, few chief financial officers are preparing defensive business plans, and more of them are planning to invest extra cash rather than paying it out to shareholders, according to a new survey from the accounting firm Deloitte.

U.S. Jobs Grew in March at Slowest Pace in 18 Months, ADP Says

U.S. Jobs Grew in March at Slowest Pace in 18 Months, ADP Says

U.S. employment in the private sector increased by 129,000 jobs in March, ADP says. That was fewer than the 165,000 estimated by economists in a survey by FactSet.

LendingClub's Computers No Worse at Lending Than Humans, Study Finds

LendingClub's Computers No Worse at Lending Than Humans, Study Finds

Regulators have warned against the creeping use of technology in traditionally human-intensive decisions like whether to make a loan, and at what interest rate. But a new study shows that the online platform LendingClub might be just as good at lending as the largest banks.