The head of CFTC pledged he would be a tough cop now that the agency has finished a raft of rules to oversee the $710 trillion global swaps market.» Read More
The Wisconsin Supreme Court upheld Gov. Scott Walker's 2011 law that effectively stops collective bargaining for most public employees.
OkCupid's disclosure that the popular dating website intentionally misled couples about their suitability could open it up to a U.S. FTC inquiry.
FedEx said it would fight any additional charges if they are brought. FedEx is due back in court Sept. 24 in San Francisco for a status conference.
McDonald's says it has been notified by a labor regulator that it can be named as a "joint employer" for workers in its franchise-owned restaurants.
Scammers know students struggle with debt, so they've created phony loan "debt relief" companies that promise to help for a price.
Retirees offered 365 tips to the SEC, the most of any occupation, since the agency started its whistleblower program in 2011.
The Commerce Department has put on hold several requests to sell crude abroad, stalling an industry push to export a glut of oil, sources said.
A JPMorgan Chase unit will pay $650,000 to resolve charges that it submitted inaccurate reports about positions held by some of its large clients.
The Donald Sterling ruling is pretty appeal-proof. He has a few last-gasp options but it's not looking good for him, says Mitchell Epner.
FedEx hired attorneys who represented Barry Bonds to defend against charges that it knowingly shipped packages from illegal pharmacies.
An investor is suing Barclays over losses suffered after New York's attorney general accused the bank of lying about its electronic trading platform.
The way consumers would be informed when their food has been genetically engineered is being battled in Congress and among advocacy groups.
A judge has ruled against L.A. Clippers owner Donald Sterling and cleared the way for the $2 billion sale of the team to ex-Microsoft CEO Ballmer.
President Barack Obama could act without Congress to limit U.S. corporations moving their tax domiciles abroad in inversion deals, a tax expert says.
Chinese media reported that officers from the State Administration for Industry and Commerce visited the software giant in at least 4 cities.
Lloyds Banking Group agreed to pay fines totaling $370 million to the U.S. and British as part of an interest rate rigging scandal.
The legislation cleared the Senate last week. President Obama said in a statement that he looked forward to signing the bill into law.
There have been several hearings on stock trading since "Flash Boys," but this one is a little different. Here's why.
The Times equated the ban on marijuana to 13 years of Prohibition in the U.S.
A former Ford engineer is being investigated by the FBI after listening devices were found in meeting rooms at company offices.