The nation is a patchwork of laws when it comes to regulating fireworks. Still, legality seems to have little to do with people injuring themselves.» Read More
Nigeria is probing whether it was short-changed by deals to swap crude for refined products, the state oil company, traders and a security source said.
Escapees from U.S. prisons, like murderers Richard Matt and David Sweat in upstate New York, are not as common as many news reports say.
Flakka, the dangerous and extremely cheap bath salt drug, is heating up in the underground market, the Fiscal Times reports.
A French prosecutor on Thursday formally opened a criminal inquiry into the Germanwings plane crash in March that killed 150 people.
CNBC's Eric Chemi looks at how often prison breaks actually happen.
CNBC's Andrea Day reports on one Wall Street trader who lost almost everything as the lies kept growing.
More states are fining slow drivers who lollygag in the fast lane with some fines as high as $500, according to NBC News.
With a 100,000 dollar reward for the capture of two escaped fugitives, could they turn each other in and both make the money?
Snoop Dogg is suing American brewer Pabst Blue Ribbon over equity he is owed after its subsidiary Colt 45 was sold.
Industry experts warn that thousands of flood-damaged cars could soon enter the auto market. NBC News reports.
Russia and Qatar, hosts of the next two soccer World Cup tournaments, could lose the right to hold the games if evidence of bribery emerges.
This is the latest in a reported series of strong-arm robberies involving the digital currency in N.Y.
"He evaded a $2.10 fare while in possession of nearly 7 thousand dollars and had a warrant for his arrest. Hmmmmmmm," police wrote.
The government expanded the NSA's warrantless surveillance of Americans' international Internet traffic, the NYT reports.
Sepp Blatter's resignation presents FIFA with a chance to clean up its act, Cobi Jones said.
V. Shankar, CEO of EMEAA for Standard Chartered, says that corruption is not an African issue but global and that African citizens themselves will be the greatest at rebelling against corruption.
These customers are not happy, according to a survey.
On Friday, Blatter—who has led soccer's governing body since 1998—won re-election as president amid an ongoing corruption probe.
Dave Merkel, CTO for FireEye, reveals how companies can clamp down on data breaches.
Japan's pension system has been hacked and more than a million cases of personal data leaked, authorities said.