Hammond Kennedy Whitney & Co. plans to use its biggest-ever fund to target mid-sized companies in the medical, infrastructure and energy sectors.
Charles Schwab Corp. said Thursday it is planning to move about 1,000 jobs out of San Francisco over the next three to five years.
Tom Pence predicts change for U.S. manufacturing.
John K. Marcum, 49, portrayed himself as a trader and asset manager to raise more than $6 million from at least 37 investors in six states through his company, Guaranty Reserves Trust, the SEC alleges.
Indianapolis-based Goelzer Investment Management Inc. has agreed to pay $500,000 to settle SEC charges that it misled many of its clients over a period of 13 years, costing them hundreds of thousands of dollars in trading fees.
FINRA fined Zionsville financial adviser Stephen W. Bracken $5,000 and barred him from affiliating with a member firm for three months.
Attorneys for Dana Hurst say in a Dec. 20 court filing that David A. Noyes & Co. didn’t grant her pay increases or year-end bonuses during her last 15 years on the job, while male counterparts were better rewarded.
Legacy Travel Club finds believer after months of fruitless fundraising locally.
Secretary of State Connie Lawson said the new provisions will help her office provide better protection to investors.
The Indiana Securities Division has finalized a settlement with financial-services firm E-Trade following accusations that the company misled Hoosier investors about the safety of auction-rate securities, Secretary of State Connie Lawson said Wednesday.
Keenan Hauke of Fishers, who pleaded guilty to securities fraud in December after costing hedge fund clients $7 million, received a 10-year federal prison sentence Friday morning.
David Karandos, a broker who advised the Indiana State Teachers Association Insurance Trust before it collapsed in 2009, has reached a settlement. Karandos agreed to a 75-day suspension from working in the securities industry and may pay up to $50,000 in restitution.
Prosecutors allege Fishers investment manager Keenan Hauke hid losses for seven years by shifting assets among accounts and using new investors’ money to fund withdrawals.
The federal Dodd-Frank act shifts firms from Securities and Exchange Commission oversight.
What does the CEO of City Securities Corp. say when shell-shocked investors want to sell? Does the recent market slide point to a return of 2008? Where are the opportunities? Michael Bosway has answers.