Politics of Wall Street - TheStreet Archives
"Politics of Wall Street" was a weekly series published on Fridays that focused on election campaigns for U.S. House and Senate seats, and the positions of the candidates that could impact specific financial services companies.
Politics of Wall Street
Let's go over the day in politics.
Even if the United States does come to a peaceful resolution of its trade disputes, economic pain may be unavoidable.
President Donald Trump pressured U.S. officials to ease restrictions on China's ZTE Corp. just as his National Security Adviser appeared to threaten European companies doing business with Iran with potential sanctions.
As the president withdraws from the Iran nuclear deal, American consumers could face rising oil prices.
The two world leaders will focus on how to work together to build stronger counter-terrorism operations.
Germany's top U.S. business lobbyist warned on protectionist policies Friday and its Economy Minister suggested legal action if border taxes are put in place by President Donald Trump.
Even though President Trump's tax plan seems likely to raise the federal deficit by more than $7 trillion over the next ten years, it's likely to help small business owners.
All that tweeting Donald Trump is doing about Mexico might be setting it up for the perfect revenge.
Riots have broken out in D.C. after Donald Trump became President of the United States.
Former Goldman Sachs executive Steve Mnuchin was questioned about his offshore entities by Sen. Ron Wyden (D-OR) Thursday morning.
Trump adviser Kellyanne Conway just dropped one big target.
Trump adviser Kellyanne Conway says the President-elect will be tougher on those who have not been 'accounted for' under the previous administration.
The GOP is on a 'rescue mission' to repeal Obamacare to stop it from 'making things even worse,' House Speaker Paul Ryan said during a press conference on Thursday.
Russian officials reject the authenticity of a compromising dossier which Trump blasts as 'fake news'.
Finance Minister Padoan, Senate President Grasso and Culture Minister Francheschini emerge as possible candidates to succeed Renzi.
Experts warned a Donald Trump presidency would be harmful to global markets and the economy, and reactions to the real estate magnate's election thus far indicate they could be right.
On economic matters, would Hillary Clinton mirror her husband Bill's centrist outlook, or follow along the lines of Obama's more liberal initiatives? Clearly, she'd be different from Bernie Sanders.
The next president of the United States could wield enormous influence over the Federal Reserve's future, and therefore the future of the U.S. economy.
Asian markets rose as the presidential debate passed without a major shock. Here's what could happen in the markets on Tuesday.
On Friday, Donald Trump celebrated the Brexit vote as a victory for the U.K. and for his new golf resort. Other U.S. politicians reacted as well.