The FBI is looking into what Johnson & Johnson knew about the risks posed by a surgical tool, according to a report by the WSJ.» Read More
A judge said people who sent emails to or received emails from Yahoo subscribers since Oct. 2, 2011 may sue as a group for alleged privacy violations.
"They corrupted the business of worldwide soccer," AG Loretta Lynch said of FIFA officials charged in a 46-count indictment.
The Obama administration is moving to protect the nation's drinking water with new rules.
The Obama administration said the U.S. Supreme Court should not hear Google's appeal against Oracle with wide implications for the tech industry.
The Irish government will sell its 25 percent stake in Aer Lingus to British Airways parent IAG, paving the way for a formal bid.
An appeals court has refused to lift a temporary hold on President Obama's executive action that could shield millions of immigrants from deportation.
Following a five-year investigation on the valuation of derivatives, Deutsche Bank agreed to pay $55 million, the NYT reports.
New York's top financial regulator, Benjamin Lawsky, told CNBC that his agency should have focused on individual accountability earlier.
Federal prosecutors have identified criminal wrongdoing in G.M.'s failure to disclose a switch defect, the NYT reports.
Federal analysis projects that coal production, as well as carbon emissions, will drop significantly under proposed regulations.
Google, Twitter and Facebook face being blocked in Russia after being warned against violating the country's controversial blogging laws.
The Eiffel Tower is closed to the public because workers are protesting a recent rise in aggressive pickpockets.
Actavis cannot pull its top-selling Alzheimer's drug from the market in favor of a pricier version, a federal appeals court ruled.
France's highest court on Friday backed restrictions on unlicensed taxi services in a decision adding to U.S. start-up Uber's legal troubles.
Authorities arrested Joshua Newman and charged him with defrauding investors out of at least $2 million over a three-year period, NYT reports.
The U.S. Department of Transportation plans to extend federal oversight over General Motors' safety proceedings for another year.
Legislation key to sealing a trade pact cleared a key hurdle, boosting hopes for a deal that's central to Obama's strategic shift toward Asia.
Punishments leveled on international banks involved in foreign exchange rate manipulation "won't change anything," an attorney said.
The case stems from a 2010 rig explosion that killed 11 workers and sent oil spewing into the Gulf of Mexico for 87 days.
ConAgra Foods agreed to pay $11.2 million, to settle a federal charge that the company shipped Peter Pan peanut butter tainted with salmonella.