Crime Bernard Madoff


  • Verdict to be announced in trial of former Madoff employees

    CNBC's Scott Cohn reports 5 former Madoff employees have been found guilty of criminal conspiracy.

  • From an elegant diamond ring to a 1960 Hofstra class ring. A rare Rolex "Monoblocco" watch to a personalized New York Mets jacket. Luxurious furs to fishing rods. Bernard and Ruth Madoff's personal possessions, seized by the Feds earlier this year, will be auctioned this weekend.Proceeds from the sale will be set aside for victims of Madoff's Ponzi scheme, which unraveled nearly one year ago. Some 200 items up for bid include more than 40 watches, along with numerous bracelets, earrings, cufflin

    Luxurious furs to fishing rods. Bernard and Ruth Madoff's personal possessions, seized by the Feds and auctioned off to benefit victims in 2009.

  • Madoff's biggest problem in prison? Boredom

    In a wide-ranging interview, convicted fraudster Bernie Madoff talks with MJ Lee, Politico finance reporter, about what life is like in prison. He seems to be doing fine, says Lee.

  • Jamie Dimon, chief executive officer of JPMorgan Chase & Co.

    Are big bank leaders like Jamie Dimon the most influential on Wall Street—or activist investors like Carl Icahn?

  • Stanford Scandal: 5 years later

    Convicted of defrauding investors, Allen Stanford is serving 110 years in a high-security prison about 40 miles from Orlando, Fla. CNBC's Scott Cohn reports.

  • JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon

    JPMorgan Chase’s board voted to give Jamie Dimon a new pay package worth about $20 million after his pay was cut in half last year, to $11.5 million.

  • Madoff back in prison after heart attack

    CNBC's Scott Cohn reports Bernie Madoff had a mild heart attack last month and is now back at his medium security prison in Butner, North Carolina.

  • The winners from the fourth quarter are underdogs, companies that have for years been cleaning up messes. Find out who they are.

  • Nygren's top tech picks: Oracle, Intel & more

    Cheap valuations and solid management make the financials sector Bill Nygren's top pick.

  • The headquarters of JP Morgan Chase on Park Avenue December 12, 2013 in New York.

    JPMorgan reported a drop in profit after paying penalties to the government for not reporting suspicions of fraud by Bernie Madoff.

  • Bernard Madoff

    The federal judge presiding over the liquidation of assets related to Bernard Madoff's Ponzi scheme has died.

  • Wealth cash

    The U.S. Justice Department plans additional enforcement actions against banks that do not have enough safeguards against money laundering.

  • JP Morgan Chase

    JPMorgan Chase plans to sell or exit its business of issuing prepaid cards for corporate payrolls, government tax refunds and benefits.

  • JPM complicit, agrees to penalties

    CNBC's Scott Cohn reports on the settlement between U.S. authorities and JPMorgan Chase over its alleged role in Bernard Madoff's Ponzi scheme.

  • JPMorgan 'failed, and failed miserably': Bharara

    U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara tells a news conference why JPMorgan is settling charges related to the Bernie Madoff ponzie scheme.

  • Bharara: Madoff warning signs for JPM abounded

    US Attorney Preet Bharara provides insight into the banking relationship between JPMorgan and Bernie Madoff.

  • Bharara prepares for largest bank fine ever

    U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara will hold a news conference on the JPMorgan deal in regards to the Madoff case. CNBC's Scott Cohn reports JPMorgan is promising best in class compliance systems.

  • JP Morgan Chase

    JPMorgan will pay a $350 million penalty to the U.S. Office of the Comptroller of the Currency in addition to a $1.7 billion forfeiture to settle charges in the Madoff deal.

  • JPM to settle with Irving Picard for $543 million

    CNBC's Scott Cohn reports JPMorgan will settle with trustee Irving Picard for $543 million. Picard will disperse the funds to the Madoff victims.

  • JPM to pay $1.7 billion to DOJ

    CNBC's Scott Cohn reports JPMorgan will pay $1.7 billion to the DOJ for its dealings with Bernie Madoff. The bank will also admit wrongdoing in a deferred prosecution agreement. No individuals will be held accountable.