The decision comes after a federal judge's ruling that there was no meaningful way to challenge the designation, a situation deemed unconstitutional.» Read More
U.S. scientists face legal obstacles and frustrations in trying to study the medical uses of marijuana, the New York Times reports.
More than 20 current and former athletes sued, saying that players should share in the profits of college athletics.
Google will create a $250 million program to disrupt rogue online pharmacies as part of a deal to end shareholder litigation.
A former Microsoft employee was sentenced to two years in prison for his part in an insider trading scheme that netted more than $400,000.
Argentina's notices to the public regularly and systematically omit the vital obligations of the republic, Judge Griesa said, according to Reuters.
In a setback for the trustee seeking money for the former customers of Bernard Madoff, an appeals court refused to void two settlements.
An investigator linked to the U.K. drug giant GSK was convicted in a case that many say highlights the risks of conducting due diligence in China.
Republican politicians sued the SEC, seeking to throw out a rule that limits political donations by investment advisers.
Everyone agrees it’s good to put a child pornographer away but they’re still outraged about Google reading their mail. Raj Mahal says: Get over it!
About 900 writers have demanded that Amazon stop using writers as hostages in e-book talks with publishers. The NYT reports.
An Indonesian man sold millions of dollars of fake French wine to the wealthy was sentenced to 10 years in jail in Manhattan federal court.
"The economy is so unstable and will not survive at the current pace. And Russia does not make anything on its own," said one oligarch.
Argentina said in its application the United States had "committed violations of Argentine sovereignty and immunities."
Google IS scanning your mail—and you've already agreed to it.But it doesn't apply to EVERYTHING, says former assistant US attorney Mitchell Epner.
A musician says he has a right to play his guitar in public areas—with an open case. The Christian Science Monitor reports.
Bank of America and the Justice Department are closing in on a deal to settle mortgage probes that could reach as much as $17 billion.
The state's effort to go green is costing some stores quite a bit of green.
Artist Juli Adams has accused pet supply company Hartz Mountain Company of illegally selling her 'Angry Birds' designs.
A U.S. judge on Tuesday reluctantly approved a $285 fraud settlement between Citigroup and the Securities and Exchange Commission.
Biogenesis founder Anthony Bosch self-surrendered to authorities, a spokesperson for the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration said.