As big U.S. banks approach earnings this week, they're taking a page from a familiar playbook: Under-promise and over-deliver.» Read More
The Associated Press is calling the Justice Department's secret monitoring of its phone calls a "massive and unprecedented intrusion," reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The cell hacked into credit card processors to steal MasterCard debit card data, which it used to make about 36,000 transactions over 10 hours, the Justice Department said.
CNBC's Andrea Day reports that Novartis is accused of wining and dining doctors in places like Hooters. Meanwhile countries across Europe are cutting corporate rates. Rep. Jason Chaffetz, (R-UT), says U.S. companies would bring back profits if rates were lower.
Rob Sands, President & CEO of Constellation Brands talks with CNBC's David Faber, about the company's settlement with regulators, allowing it to move forward in its purchase of Grupo Modelo; a move that will transform the wine seller to a beer giant.
There's a positive development in the Justice Department's case against Constellation Brands, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
The Department of Justice is in advanced stages on an investigation into JPMorgan's London "Whale" trades, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
Criticized for letting Wall Street off the hook, the Justice Department is building a new model for prosecuting big banks.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports on the sequestration impact on the economy according to the Justice Department; and Dan Mitchell, Cato Institute; Rana Foroohar, Time Magazine; Katie Burke, Edelman; Katherine Mangu-Ward, Reason Magazine; and Morgan Brittany Townhall columnist.
The U.S. is seeking $5 billion from S&P. Who's next? CNBC's Scott Cohn reports.
The U.S. Justice Department and multiple states are discussing also suing Moody's for defrauding investors, according to people familiar with the matter.
Former FDIC Chair Sheila Bair of Pew Charitable Trusts discusses whether she was surprised by the DOJ's civil lawsuit against Standard and Poor's, and offers her opinion on the LIBOR scandal.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports on the $5 billion complaint filed by the Justice Department against Standard and Poor's and the role of internal emails in the case. Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO and editor-in-chief, weighs in.
Richard Hoey, BNY Mellon chief economist; and Michael Santoli, Yahoo! Finance senior columnist, discuss the details of the Justice Department's civil suit against the S&P, and what lead to the crisis.
CNBC's Scott Cohn and David Faber discuss the latest moves in Standard and Poor's parent company McGraw Hill, after a civil lawsuit was declared on S&P by the DOJ.
The Department of Justice targeting Standard and Poor's with a civil lawsuit, with CNBC's Scott Cohn; and James Gellert, Rapid Ratings International CEO, provides perspective.
CNBC's John Carney and Brian Shactman discuss the DOJ's lawsuit against Standard and Poor's, and a new soccer probe uncovering betting profits of $11 billion.
The Department of Justice is seeking more than $5 billion from Standard and Poor's. CNBC's Scott Cohn has the details.
CNBC's Rick Santelli talks with Richard Farr, Boenning & Scattergood, about why he thinks the jobs numbers are suspect and how it impacts the overall population. Also, Farr weighs in on the Justice Department's civil suit against Standard and Poor's.
CNBC's Gary Kaminsky explains how historically low interest rates will impact pension down the road.
Attorney General Eric Holder announces the Justice Department is filing a civil suit against Standard and Poor's for alleged fraud on mortgage ratings. And, CNBC's David Faber and Scott Cohn, weigh in.