U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch announces the settlements with global financial institutions in connection with long-running manipulation of the Foreign Exchange (FOREX) spot market.» Read More
The Justice Department announce auto parts companies will pay more than $740 million in criminal fines, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
The meeting between JPMorgans's CEO and the Justice Department was scheduled at least two days ago, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
A judge has set a tentative trial date of November 25th for the merger challenge of AMR and U.S. Airways, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
The Justice Department says it won't stop people in Washington and Colorado from smoking marijuana. So what kind of money will these states make on this business? Danny Danko, High Times Magazine, weighs in.
American Airlines and U.S. Airways are taking the Justice Department to court to contest a lawsuit against their merger. Kevin Starke, CRT Capital Group analyst, provides a legal perspective on the case.
The US expects to announce a program to allow some Swiss banks to avoid prosecution over offshore tax dodging by Americans, a Justice Department official said.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the DOJ expects to announce an agreement with the government of Switzerland in which certain Swiss banks could resolve the liability they may be facing in results of hiding American assets. Participating banks will have to provide the U.S. with full disclosure of activities.
The Justice Department is nearing a decision on new cases stemming from the economic meltdown, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
Attorney General Eric Holder is making it clear that anybody who inflicted damage on the financial markets are not out of the woods because of the passage of time, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
The Justice Department is looking at whether JPMorgan manipulated the energy markets, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
I do not see JPMorgan charged criminally, that's "completely off the table," says Jacob Frenkel, Schulman Rogers, discussing the Justice Department's investigation into JPMorgan's energy business.
The Justice Department is looking into whether JPMorgan Chase improperly manipulated energy markets in the United States, according to a report.
Michael Boyd, The Boyd Group chairman, discusses the impact of the Justice Department's decision to block the merger of AMR Corporation and U.S. Airways.
NBC's Steve Handelsman reports the U.S. has 25 percent of the world's prisoners; and Joseph diGenova, Former U.S. Attorney, and Matt Welch, Reason Magazine, discuss a drug policy overhaul. "The science of marijuana is very bad," says diGenova, adding "that doesn't mean we should lock people up forever who use it."
The Giudices, one of the families in the "Real Housewives of New Jersey," are accused of mail and wire, bank and bankruptcy fraud, in addition to making false statements on loan applications, according to the Justice Department. NBC's Andrea Day reports.
Steven A. Cohen's SAC Capital is hit with criminal charges, but the hedge fund manager isn't named as a defendant.
Indictment document for USA v. S.A.C. Capital Advisors
China is barring a GlaxoSmithKline executive from leaving the country amid a widening $490 bribery scandal ensaring the drug giant.
The tech giant is pushing back against a ruling it violated antitrust laws, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
In a major ruling on e-commerce, a federal judge decides that Apple conspired to raise the retail prices of e-books, and says a trial for damages will follow. Apple vows to appeal.