Is Kansas the new Wall Street? Nah.
Not that the two are related.
"A lot of people make fun of these milestones, but I think that it has an effect on psychology," says an analyst.
But hold the bubbly: Credit cards are still a problem.
Feinberg demands AIG reduce $198 million in bonuses.
Another piece of financial-fraud history is yours for the taking.
One prospective juror wrote that big financial firms "always try to bend the rules to make as much money as possible."
The would-be financial fugitive plans to write a memoir.
The FDIC chairwoman thinks the A+ grade the Citigroup CEO got for his performance sounds a little too good to be true.
Of Citigroup, we mean. The commodities trader still needs his $100 million paycheck.
The specter of public furor over Andrew Hall's bonus may cause the bank to let go of one of its star traders. But at what price?
Kenneth Feinberg is set to propose that up to 50 percent of employees' salaries at bailed-out banks be shifted into stock.
John Paulson's former right-hand man is charming in a Hannibal Lecter kind of way.
Meanwhile, inside Bank of America, some employees are quietly celebrating the CEO's resignation.
The Bank of America CEO will get $53 million.
And were a sweat lodge and/or peyote involved?