Sen. Sherrod Brown is demanding answers from Credit Suisse and other banks on their activities related to failed asset manager Archegos.
The latest COVID-19 economic package offers relief for single- and multiemployer pension funds.
President-elect Joe Biden has picked Brian Deese, an executive at BlackRock, to lead his National Economic Council.
The incoming Biden administration is expected to take a less partisan approach as it tackles big problems while navigating a divided Congress.
Members of New York's congressional delegation want the state to investigate whether hedge funds manipulated prices of Puerto Rico bonds.
Lawmakers are pushing President Trump to get tough on banks and asset managers that restrict financing for oil drilling and coal mining.
PBGC's single-employer program has been thriving, but the latest virus-related economic crisis could send more troubled companies its way.
The SECURE Act still has broad support, but the clock is ticking and an impeachment trial in the Senate could complicate matters.
Trump administration officials are discussing ways to limit U.S. investors' portfolio flows into China.
President Donald Trump nominated Eugene Scalia to serve as secretary of labor following the resignation of Alexander Acosta.
Uncertainty surrounds the fate of the SECURE Act as efforts in the Senate to move the bill via unanimous consent have hit a snag.
There's a renewed sense of optimism in Washington, at least when it comes to passing retirement reform legislation.
UBS Financial Services will pay $5 million to settle charges that its oversight of money laundering risks was inadequate.
The special congressional committee on multiemployer pension plans is in a race to come up with solutions that balance competing interests.
Snap said the U.S. Justice Department and SEC are looking into allegations it misled investors ahead of its IPO last year.
Retirement savings advocates welcomed President Trump's executive order to expand savings options but said legislation still is necessary.
A growing number of legislative ideas for improving or expanding access to retirement savings have some chance for success, experts say.
The DOL fiduciary rule was knocked down, and possibly out, in court, but the SEC and some states are getting ready to fill the void.
DOL auditors' tough stance on how hard plan sponsors should try to find missing participants is raising a call for more formal guidance.
The imminent insolvency of 100 or more multiemployer pension funds is getting attention in Washington, where ideas for a new loan program are forming.