President Barack Obama could act without Congress to limit U.S. corporations moving their tax domiciles abroad in inversion deals, a tax expert says.» Read More
There have been several hearings on stock trading since "Flash Boys," but this one is a little different. Here's why.
The Times equated the ban on marijuana to 13 years of Prohibition in the U.S.
A former Ford engineer is being investigated by the FBI after listening devices were found in meeting rooms at company offices.
Bose on Friday sued Beats for infringing on patents for its noise-canceling headphones, claiming it has marketed similar products.
Lyft has signed an agreement that will allow the ridesharing service to launch in New York City with commercial drivers.
Argentine debt negotiators left their meeting with a U.S. court-appointed mediator in New York after barely one hour.
A Citigroup unit will pay $5 million to settle charges that one of its trading venues failed to protect clients' confidential trading data.
If "Made in the USA" is really a national economic goal, then Congress needs to fix the problem here at home, says tax consultant Tim Larson.
After concerned reports from tourists, police confirmed an American landmark has not, in fact, been hit by a drone strike.
A trading suspension in the stock of Cynk Technology ends late on Thursday, but do not expect to see the stock trading again on Friday.
Surely Congress didn't mean to include a "poison pill" for the Affordable Care Act when it passed it, says law professor Tim Jost.
Saying firms need to be patriotic so "we all rise or fall together" ignores reality. Putting firms at a disadvantage ensures we all fall together.
Bank of America has agreed to pay $16.6 million to resolve allegations that it processed drug trafficker monies subject to sanctions.
Barclays filed a motion to throw out the New York attorney general's lawsuit that alleged the bank lied to clients over its high-speed trading venue.
Obama's support of anti-inversion legislation only aims to put a patch on a larger problem—the need for corporate tax reform, CEOs tell CNBC.
The NCAA is no longer requiring athletes to authorize the use of their likenesses, NYT reports.
A Republican congressman will pressure the Securities and Exchange Commission for reforms after Bill Ackman's efforts to take over Allergan.
A former Jefferies Group managing director convicted of defrauding investors was sentenced to two years in prison.
Some ex-NFL players still unsatisfied with the $765 million dollar class action settlement with the NFL have filed an appeal.
Settlement talks between Argentina and bondholders not part of the nation's past debt restructuring were pushed back one day, the mediator said.
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