Crime Insider Trading


  • Chair of the Securities and Exchange Commission Mary Jo White speaks onstage during The New York Times DealBook Conference at One World Trade Center on December 11, 2014 in New York City.

    SEC Chair Mary Jo White says a landmark ruling that threw out two insider trading convictions is an "overly narrow view" of the law.

  • Preet Bharara

    An appellate court decision significantly redefined insider trading, and may have altered the course of all further enforcement.

  • SEC's White: Insider trading decision 'narrow view' of law

    SEC chair Mary Jo White weighs in on yesterday's insider trading decision, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.

  • Raising the bar on insider trading

    Anthony Chaisson's attorney, Gregory Morvillo, Morvillo, LLC partner, shares his thoughts on the insider trading law.

  • Insider trading reversal deals blow to DOJ

    CNBC's Kate Kelly takes a look at the possible repercussion on Wall Street after a Federal appeals court overturned two insider trading convictions.

  • File photo: Todd Newman (center) leaving court with his attorney last year.

    A U.S. court vacated the insider trading convictions of former hedge fund managers Todd Newman and Anthony Chiasson.

  • Bharara considers options for further appellate review

    U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara spoke out on the overturning of insider trading convictions. Stephen Fishbein, Shearman and Sterling, offers his response.

  • Legalize insider trading?

    CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, Brian Sullivan, Ron Insana, and Kate Kelly discuss the ramifications of a federal appeals court overturning the insider trading convictions of Todd Newman and Anthony Chiasson.

  • US court overturns insider trading convictions, Steinberg next?

    CNBC's David Faber provides the latest on the decision by a New York appeals court to vacate the convictions of former hedge fund managers Todd Newman and Anthony Chiasson. Kate Kelly discusses how the ruling may impact the case of Michael Steinberg.

  • Entrepreneur Mark Cuban and former chairman of the SEC, Christopher Cox.

    Mark Cuban, once the target of a big U.S. insider trading probe, met publicly with Christopher Cox, the former SEC chairman, for the first time.

  • Insider trading convictions overturned by NY appeals court

    CNBC's Brain Sullivan reports two insider trading convictions have been overturned by an appeals court in New York. Jim Cramer and David Faber provide insight.

  • Martoma denied bail

    Former SAC portfolio manager Mathew Martoma has been denied bail, and will serve 9 years in prison, reports CNBC's Brian Sullivan.

  • Pharma fight: What's Allergan worth?

    CNBC's David Faber reports Valeant Pharmaceuticals is willing to increase its bid for Allergan to at least $200 a share. Jim Cramer provides insight to litigation against investor Bill Ackman over insider trading

  • Martoma's wife speaks out

    Patrick Radden Keefe, The New Yorker staff writer, provides insight to his interview with Rosemary Martoma, the wife of Mathew Martoma about her husband's 9 year prison sentence for insider trading while at Steve Cohen's former hedge fund SAC Capital.

  • The headquarters building of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) in Washington.

    The SEC accuses two men of insider trading ahead of Bill Ackman's announcement that his Pershing Square fund had taken a short position on Herbalife.

  • SEC charges 2 with insider trading in Herbalife shares

    CNBC's Scott Wapner reports the SEC has charged two men with insider trading in Herbalife shares. One of the charged men was the roommate of a former Pershing Square analyst.

  • A month after bolting from court barefoot, New York investor relations executive Michael Lucarelli pleads guilty on his 52nd birthday.

  • Former ImClone CEO Sam Waksal leaves federal court in New York, June 10, 2003.

    Banned ImClone founder Sam Waksal's new biotech company, Kadmon, has plans to go public. The company aims to file with the SEC by the end of this year.

  • File photo: FBI agents in jackets

    Dmitry Braverman is the second employee of the Wilson Sonsini law firm to be accused of insider trading in recent years.

  • The Securities and Exchange Commission building is shown in Washington.

    A federal insider trading investigation is broadening to include several hedge funds in light of new evidence, the WSJ reported.