Cecily McMillan, who insisted she was innocent, had faced as much as seven years in prison.
Ira Kay, the top CEO-compensation consultant, is on a mission to defend rising executive compensation, despite outrage from shareholders.
That infamous Wall Street party in 2012 was a "private party," not a meeting of a secret society, billionaire investor Wilbur Ross says.
Andrew Ross Sorkin on bitcoin, the return of Occupy Wall Street and who he thinks might venture into porn.
With the federal government pushing toward a budget default, big business groups are worried they have lost sway over the GOP majority in the House.
Just when Congress ought to be doing things to reinforce the recovery, House Republicans are committed to "doing another self-inflicted wound," says Neal Wolin, former deputy Treasury Secretary, discussing the standoff on Capitol Hill.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis looks back at the movement that began in lower Manhattan's Zucotti Park.
CNBC.com presents a list of the 10 states with the most ultra-high net worth individuals on a per capita basis.
Revelations surrounding the U.K. tax affairs of coffee chain Starbucks have angered many campaigners, but some have told CNBC that the U.K.'s tax rules rather than the company itself are to blame.
12 months after Occupy Wall Street first gathered momentum, it can and should be said that the movement was - perhaps this is going to sound indelicate - a fad, the New York Times reports.
Hundreds of protesters march in Manhattan's financial district on the one-year anniversary of "Occupy Wall Street's" beginning. CNBC's Kayla Tausche and John Carney share details of the day's protests.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports protesters are set to commemorate the first anniversary of Occupy Wall Street in lower Manhattan today.
Rising political anger against the rich, along with a push to tax them more, may cause the rich to stop buying high-profile luxury goods, according to financial analysts. Could that hurt luxury stocks?
A new survey shows that the One Percent are hoarding cash and piling up savings. But they also support higher taxes on themselves.
The boisterous musical parade of Occupy Wall Street protesters took an unfortunate right turn in Manhattan Tuesday and wound up in some unfriendly territory.
In his new book the author says the movement is "gambling is that it can broadly and intelligently mobilize enough of the 99 percent to change the momentum of American politics over the long haul."
The "Occupy Wall Street" movement is organizing what it calls a nationwide "general strike" in conjunction with May Day, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
CNBC's John Harwood reports on President Obama's stump speech to a trade union today, and debating whether the Keystone XL pipeline is the remedy for job creation, with Brad Woodhouse, Democratic National Committee and Sean Spicer, Republican National Committee.
After spending 2011 near the top of the news headlines, Occupy Wall Street finds itself in a struggle to regain relevance as a grassroots protest against corporate greed and Washington corruption.