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
The Massachusetts attorney general has sued Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac over alleged refusal to engage in foreclosure buyback programs.
Did the voluntary deal to sell the LA Clippers just rip the heart out of Donald Sterling's billion-dollar lawsuit against the NBA?
A former federal judge thinks it's curious, though, how the investigation got leaked to the press.
Questions about how to apply securities law could complicate any any insider trading case against Carl Icahn, Phil Mickelson, and William Walters.
If there's a war on coal, someone may have forgotten to tell its primary target.
Wal-Mart fired back at a prominent proxy advisory firm that critiqued the company's executive pay plan and how it's handled a bribery probe.
A new report shows that the percentage of black lawyers at top firms has declined for five straight years. The New York Times reports.
Royal Bank of Scotland will scale back business and cut hundreds of jobs in response to Federal Reserve regulations. The FT reports.
GlaxoSmithKline says Britain's Serious Fraud Office (SFO) has opened a formal criminal investigation into its commercial practices.
The Obama administration is siding with big banks in a dispute over their alleged role in the Bernard Madoff Ponzi scheme.
Here's why Donald Sterling gave control of the Clippers sale over to his wife, says lawyer Mitchell Epner.
The Financial Conduct Authority said former trader Daniel James Plunkett "exploited the weaknesses in Barclays' systems and controls."
Companies like to say "What's good for American business is good for America." But there's a question we need to ask first.
Four firms related to Hunter Wise and their management were ordered to pay more than $108 million in a fraud case it launched in 2012.
A Long Island-based vitamin company and others in his family were charged by regulators with insider trading.
Real-world considerations usually make it impossible to achieve perfect justice—and the Credit Suisse case has gray areas.
Lawmakers have pulled the bill as it couldn't combat patent trolls without hurting those who rely on patents to "protect their inventions."
The U.S. Bureau of Reclamation wants weed growers to know that, at least at the federal level, the times they aren't a-changing.
A former chief risk officer for Deloitte & Touche agreed to settle civil charges on Tuesday alleging he violated rules governing auditor independence.
High-frequency trading firms should be required to register with U.S. securities regulators, the head of Wall Street's self-funded regulator said.