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.» Read More
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.
The Justice Department has announced charges against FIFA officials, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
U.K. Conservative Member of Parliament Damian Collins says that Wednesday underlined the "total failure" of FIFA to investigate itself.
"They corrupted the business of worldwide soccer," AG Loretta Lynch said of FIFA officials charged in a 46-count indictment.
Walter de Gregorio, director of communications and public affairs at FIFA, says that while Wednesday's arrests aren't good for the soccer body's image, the World Cups in Qatar and Russia will continue as planned.
Walter de Gregorio, director of communications and public affairs at FIFA, says that elections will go ahead as planned, and that FIFA cannot confirm names or number of arrests.
Walter de Gregorio, director of communications and public affairs at FIFA, says FIFA will provide all information necessary to help with Swiss investigations.
Six officials from world's football governing body, FIFA, have been arrested in Zurich, in connection to alleged bribes amounting up to more than $100 million. CNBC's Geoff Cutmore discusses.
After the arrest of six FIFA officials on corruption charges, Qatar's controversial win of 2022 World Cup hosting rights is looking uncertain.
Criticized and even sued for facilitating the counterfeit goods trade, Alibaba has been quietly piloting a plan to curb fakes at source.
Federal prosecutors have identified criminal wrongdoing in G.M.'s failure to disclose a switch defect, the NYT reports.
The Eiffel Tower is closed to the public because workers are protesting a recent rise in aggressive pickpockets.
Authorities arrested Joshua Newman and charged him with defrauding investors out of at least $2 million over a three-year period, NYT reports.
Civil asset forfeitures have gone up in recent years, and in this report we break down how many asset seizures were valued over $1 million.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports how drones can help experts fight crime.
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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.
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