A major subway line in New York City was suspended after copper thieves stole more than 500 feet of copper wire.» Read More
The Chinese have hacked the New York Times, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera & Jon Fortt.
PFG founder Russell Wasendorf has been sentenced to 50 years in prison, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
There are reports that a key Iranian nuclear site was rocked by a massive underground explosion. John Batchelor, The John Batchelor Show host, shares his opinions.
Discussing why journalist Steve Kroft couldn't get President Obama and Hillary Clinton to give the "real" narrative about the Benghazi scandal. Dan Gainor, Media Research Center, shares his opinions.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg explains why the operations of Fortune Hi-Tech Marketing have been suspended after the FTC and several states alleged the marketer is one of the most elaborate pyramid schemes in North America.
The IRS says it is continually coming up with new filters to detect fraudulent returns, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
Ibrahim Abdulaziz Al-Assaf, Saudi Arabia's finance minister, highlights the impact of Syria's crisis on neighboring Turkey and Lebanon, and in particular, Jordan.
Larry Kudlow debates with several experts about how a new gun proposal might work.
Secretary of State gave her testimony on the Benghazi consulate attack. U.S. Army Retiree Gen. Wesley Clark and Peter Brookes, Heritage Foundation senior fellow, share their opinions on the White House's choices following the attack.
CNBC's Robert Frank on John Goodman, the multi-millionaire polo player, who was found guilty of manslaughter and is hoping to get his verdict overturned.
Sen. Ron Johnson (R-WI) and Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) got tough with Secretary of State Hillary Clinton regarding the Benghazi attack, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Authorities have charged three people for spreading the "gozi" computer virus that infected more than 1 million computers around the world, including machines at NASA, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.
Women in India's capital are taking self-defence classes, snapping up pepper sprays, booking cabs with female drivers or leaving work early, all signs of growing insecurity following the brutal gang rape and murder of a student last month.
CNBC's Gary Kaminsky spent time with SEC's Bruce Karpati to learn more about his division, which investigates allegations of fraud committed by investment advisers. Kaminsky reports that if you're breaking the law, the agency will find you.
NBC's Kevin Tibbles reports the latest details on the cyanide poisoning of the million dollar lottery winner.
His titles, his awards and his legacy, are mostly gone. Not even his confessional to Oprah can bring them back. Lance is done - or is he?
Lance Armstrong finally confessed to using performance enhancing drugs during his cycling career on Thursday, admitting he cheated to win all seven of his Tour de France titles.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports the chronology of the terrorist attack in Algeria and on the intervention by the Algerian government that has taken place already; saying as many as 7 U.S. citizens were involved in the situation.
Can we prevent future tragedies in the U.S. if we focus more on family values and faith? Father George William Rutler, Church of Our Saviour and Rabbi Shmuley Boteach, author of "The Broken American Male," share their opinions. CNBC's Brian Shactman has the details on 2 big sports stars' scandals.
How to solve the U.S. debt crisis, and whether the GOP has become the party of "no," with Joe Scarborough, MSNBC "Morning Joe" host; Howard Dean, Former DNC Chairman; and Rick Lazio, Former NY Congressman, who share their opinions.
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A former Army intelligence officer known as "Mr. X" stole millions through a fake veteran's charity and eluded authorities by using an array of false identities. No one figured out who he really was or where he came from until he made one misstep ...
When reporter Jeff Testerman visits the home of retired navy commander Bobby Thompson, he finds quarters unfit for an officer.
Investigators follow a trail of stolen identities with plenty of twists and turns in the case of fugitive Bobby Thompson, a self-proclaimed retired navy lieutenant commander with a background in intelligence. His fingerprints are nowhere to be found in the United States, Canada or through Interpol.