|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||9.86 - 9.89|
|52 Week Range||8.77 - 10.27|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Morgan Stanley issued its inaugural fintech award to Brighterion, a Mastercard company that fights fraud with AI.
For nearly three decades, Goldman Sachs Group Inc. outdid Morgan Stanley in commodities, year after year. In 2017, Morgan Stanley is pulling ahead in a reversal of fortunes for the two banks known as the ...
The new accusations, leveled by several pension funds and wealthy individual investors, are contained in an expanded class-action suit originally filed in July 2015 — and include an unusual twist: Some ...
Yves Mersch, a board member at the European Central Bank, told CNBC that the central bank will be gradual with its return to normal monetary policy.
Cerberus, the US private equity group, has taken a 3 per cent stake in Deutsche Bank, making it the fourth-largest shareholder in the lender and sparking speculation of a merger between Germany's two largest ...
The head of Morgan Stanley wealth management's global sports and entertainment division is leaving the firm, a Morgan Stanley spokeswoman confirmed on Thursday. A 28-year veteran of the firm, Drew Hawkins ...
Saudi budget airline Flynas, part owned by Saudi billionaire Prince Alwaleed Bin Talal's firm, is pressing ahead with an initial public offering and has selected Morgan Stanley to work on it, sources familiar with the matter told Reuters on Thursday. Flynas is proceeding with its plan to sell existing shares to the public that may include part of Prince Alwaleed's Kingdom Holding's 34 percent stake, people familiar with the matter said. Saudi Arabian IPOs typically involve the sale of around 30 percent of a business.
Ahead of Morgan Stanley’s exit from the Broker Protocol, nine teams managing over $6 billion left the firm Wednesday and Thursday, On Wall Street reports. The brokers, who include Colleen O’Callaghan, who managed $2.8 billion in New York City, went to J.P. Morgan Securities, Stifel and RBC Wealth Management. “It is safe to say that advisors of this caliber had already made the decision to depart, but likely accelerated that decision because of Morgan Stanley decision on Monday to leave the protocol,” recruiter Danny Sarch tells the publication.
The Commodity Futures Trading Commission said on Thursday it had ordered Morgan Stanley (MS.N) to pay a $350,000 penalty for failing to comply with rules that require large traders to include large amounts of futures and options data in reports to the agency. The CFTC said Morgan Stanley omitted the mandatory futures and options data from its reports over a 10-year period from 2007 to 2017. The information, primarily for contracts on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange and the Minneapolis Grain Exchange, is used to help the CFTC evaluate potential market risks.
The Commodity Futures Trading Commission said on Thursday it had ordered Morgan Stanley (MS.N) to pay a $350,000 (£267,885) penalty for failing to comply with rules that require large traders to include large amounts of futures and options data in reports to the agency. The CFTC said Morgan Stanley omitted the mandatory futures and options data from its reports over a 10-year period from 2007 to 2017. The information, primarily for contracts on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange and the Minneapolis Grain Exchange, is used to help the CFTC evaluate potential market risks.
Morgan Stanley’s announcement on Monday that it was leaving the broker recruitment protocol left precious little time for its employees to react, writes Wealth Management. Sharron Ash, chief litigation attorney at Hamburger Law Firm, which helps wirehouse brokers join or set up independent practices, voiced displeasure with the law firm that administers the broker protocol. “Ash suspects the law firm [Bressler, Amery & Ross] withheld information about Morgan Stanley’s withdrawal to limit the timeframe advisors and recruiters had to react to the news,” Wealth Management writes.
It appears that Morgan Stanley’s withdrawal from the broker recruitment protocol could mark the beginning of the end for the agreement. Stifel CEO Ron Kruszewski predicted on a Monday earnings call that the protocol “will unravel” in the wake of Morgan Stanley’s announcement, On Wall Street reports. The environment prior to the protocol “was much more litigious,” attorney Tom Lewis, with Stevens & Lee, tells On Wall Street.
Morgan Stanley (MS.N) is quitting a pact it signed with rival securities brokerages over a decade ago agreeing not to sue one another when brokers quit to join rivals and take clients with them. The bank's announcement on Monday comes amid a changing competitive landscape for the securities industry. Top advisers are increasingly leaving major brokerages to join independent registered investment firms, the majority of which are not party to the pact.
Morgan Stanley said Monday that it would quit a pact it signed with rival securities brokerages 13 years ago that limited litigation among rival firms when brokers quit to join another company. Quitting ...
Morgan Stanley put out a comprehensive note today on the companies that could benefit from China's commitment to environment regulation, and wouldn't know it--Tesla (TSLA) made the list. Tesla, of course, ...
Morgan Stanley has named former Allianz Global Investors CEO Elizabeth Corley to its board of directors, the bank said on Thursday. Corley, 61, is currently non-executive vice chair of the investment management ...
A Wall Street Journal analysis of Morningstar mutual-fund ratings over 14 years found that top-rated funds drew the vast majority of investor dollars, but most didn’t continue performing at that level. ...
Review | Preview Morgan Stanley showed last week that it has answered the banking industry’s existential questions more effectively than any other Wall Street firm. Its decision to emphasize certain businesses—wealth and asset management—and de-emphasize others—riskier stock and bond trading—has made the bank’s earnings more steady and predictable. The proof was evident in its latest earnings report.
Morgan Stanley reported an earnings beat earlier this week, with the investment banking giant’s revenues and profits for the third quarter continuing to draw on the strength of its wealth management franchise.
Fixed-income trading revenue fell 20%, matching a slide across Wall Street as volatility from last year's Brexit vote and the U.S. presidential election faded.
Morgan Stanley (MS) shares got a more than 2% lift on Wednesday after reporting an quarterly earnings beat. Morgan Stanley posted adjusted earnings per share of $0.93 on revenue of $9.2 billion for the third quarter, exceeding analyst expectations of $0.81 EPS and $9 billion in sales, according to Bloomberg. JMP Securities' analyst Devin Ryan stayed his Market Outperform rating on the stock, but raised his price target by a dollar to $54.
Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley reported better than expected third quarter earnings but strength was short-lived. Here's how to trade share-price volatility.
Markets can expect gradual, pragmatic changes to eight years of regulation, said James Gorman, chairman and CEO at Morgan Stanley.