When the FBI is ready to make you a snitch, they pounce quickly. And it just may be worse than prison.» Read More
Mike Kimelman, who went to prison for insider trading, tells ex-Galleon guy Turney Duff about the fear of going to prison—and how it changes you.
Stephen Fishbein of Sherman & Sterling, and Steven Feldman of Murphy & McGonigle, discuss the case over a Federal appeals court opting not to re-hear a crucial insider trading case.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports on a second circuit court ruling on the interpretation of insider trading.
CNBC's Dominic Chu provides insight to research on the amount of insider selling versus buying.
Mark Cuban is weighing in on the contentious insider trading case of former hedge fund managers Todd Newman and Anthony Chiasson, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
A former director of sales for U.S. chipmaker Qualcomm pleaded guilty in San Diego on Thursday to insider trading, officials said.
Despite new rules that favor defendants, the government has probably not played its last card on insider trading, says this hedge-fund lawyer.
The Securities and Exchange Commission on Thursday charged a former Barclays analyst and three others linked to an insider trading ring.
"I think it is time for a statutory definition of insider trading," Eliot Spitzer says. "Establish a bright line and live by it."
Discussing unusual and aggressive buying in some energy names, with David Miller, Catalyst Funds senior portfolio manager.
James Stewart, The New York Times, is calling for clear-cut insider trading laws. Stewart says appeals courts and prosecutors are one step away from open warfare and it's time to sweep the courts aside and institute a statute.
A judge said he's leaning toward tossing out guilty pleas in an insider-trading case, the latest fallout from a court ruling criticizing prosecutors' tactics.
Steven Englander, global head of G10 FX strategy at Citi, echoes his company's warning to investors about getting into trades during this December.
U.S. prosecutors faced widening fallout from the insider trading decision as some existing cases threatened to unravel.
SEC chair Mary Jo White addressed overturned insider trading laws at The New York Times' DealBook Conference, Details, with CNBC's Mary Thompson.
After two insider-trading convictions were overturned, one trader said: "It’s a lot easier to cheat when you know what the rules are."
SEC Chair Mary Jo White says a landmark ruling that threw out two insider trading convictions is an "overly narrow view" of the law.
An appellate court decision significantly redefined insider trading, and may have altered the course of all further enforcement.
SEC chair Mary Jo White weighs in on yesterday's insider trading decision, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
Anthony Chaisson's attorney, Gregory Morvillo, Morvillo, LLC partner, shares his thoughts on the insider trading law.