As the number of kidnappings around the world rises, companies like Pilgrims Group are providing simulated kidnapping training courses for journalists, NGO workers, and other employees. CNBC's Dina Gusovsky takes us through the course.» Read More
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.
Prosecutors believe FIFA President Blatter's top lieutenant made $10 million in bank transactions central to the bribery investigation, a source said.
The Montana man who raised allegations about Remington Arms and its Model 700 rifle cannot sue the company, a court has ruled.
The IRS data breach impacts many more people than taxpayers think, conman-turned-consultant Frank Abagnale said.
Frank Abagnale, Abagnale & Associates CEO, explains the risks associated with mass security breaches of the U.S. government, and how people can protect themselves.
Former House Speaker Dennis Hastert paid to conceal sexual misconduct he once had with a student, reports NBC News.
It's your money, it's your account, but it can also be your crime if you're caught withdrawing money like this.
FIFA was almost forced to conduct a second round of voting, but Joseph "Sepp" Blatter's opponent withdrew from the race.
The corruption scandal at football's governing body doesn't involve entities under the soccer group's control, a former candidate for FIFA's top spot said.
Hundreds of clients trusted one woman running an annuity investment business, but she was running a scam, reports CNBC's Andrea Day.
Michel Platini, president of UEFA, discusses the possible fate of FIFA President Sepp Blatter.
The FBI has opened its own investigation into the IRS hack, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Greg Dyke, chairman of the Football Association, explains why FIFA cannot rebuild its reputation, while its current president, Sepp Blatter, is still there.
A major subway line in New York City was suspended after copper thieves stole more than 500 feet of copper wire.
Get rid of FIFA and start over, says brand strategist David Melancon, CEO of BTR.
FIFA's annual meeting will take place as planned, despite arrests made in the scandal, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
U.S. legal authorities said they have the jurisdiction to go after some FIFA officials for corruption charges.