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Greece issued a legislative act requiring public sector entities to transfer idle cash reserves to the country's central bank.
A federal appeals court on Monday rejected the fugitive Paul Ceglia's effort to revive his civil lawsuit against Facebook.
Comcast and Time Warner Cable are preparing to meet with the Justice Department to address concerns about their proposed $45 billion merger.
Morgan Stanley is in discussions to pay $500 million to settle an investigation by New York's attorney general, The Wall Street Journal reported.
Sofia Vergara's ex wants to prevent two frozen embryos they conceived from being destroyed now that they're broken up. What's the law here?
The European Union's antitrust suit against Google is not the first. The euro zone has a history of going after big American tech firms.
In a shocking verdict, the mistress of ex-Clippers owner Donald Sterling was ordered to pay his wife $2.6 million. Dan Eaton explains why.
Democrat Jared Bernstein says Chris Christie's Social Security plan "does virtually nothing" to make the program solvent.
Murder suspect Robert Durst is demanding that authorities return $161,000 seized after his arrest, NBC News reports.
A group of investors sees a climate-related profit squeeze on oil, and they're calling for better disclosure from energy companies.
The Fed may allow big banks to use some muni bonds to meet new liquidity rules that ensure they have enough cash during a credit crunch.
The Washington state auditor, Troy Kelley, was indicted on charges of tax fraud, stealing property and obstruction of justice.
CNBC's Crime & Punishment profiles a senior citizen who took advantage of post-Katrina developers and promoted a fake gold mine, prosecutors say.
The next election won't take place for over a year but political fundraising has started. If you're an investor, you should be worried, says Jon Kuhl.
Federal prosecutors are presenting evidence to a grand jury in a case involving New York State Senate leader Dean G. Skelos and his son. The NYT reports.
Several U.S. and European companies have complained about the dominance of Google, the European Union's new competition commissioner told CNBC on Thursday.
Jim Gosart, president of JMG Consulting, explains the impact of the Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act (FATCA) on American expatriates and businesses abroad.
A federal judge in Kansas City has given preliminary approval to a class action settlement involving millions of allegedly defective Remington rifles.
Aaron Hernandez, the former star tight end for the New England Patriots, was convicted Wednesday of first-degree murder. NBCNews reports.
A appeals court said Wal-Mart will not be required to let shareholders vote to force tighter oversight of its sale of high-capacity guns.