Embezzlement in Afghanistan is making U.S. reconstruction efforts nearly impossible. But experts say the U.S. can’t back out now.
Job cuts to follow Turing restructuring the company
CNBC's Meg Tirrell reports the latest details on the arrest of Turing Pharma CEO Martin Shkreli.
Turing Pharma CEO Martin Shkreli was arrested by the FBI on charges of taking stock from a firm he founded and using it to pay off debts from unrelated business transactions.
Be careful of the naughty Santas this holiday season—their scams can be quite convincing, says ex USTC chief Bart Chilton.
CNBC's Eric Chemi digs though the SEC database and uncovers criminal disclosures of over 4,000 investment advisors.
Vatican financial investigators suspect a department of the Holy See was used in the past for possible money laundering.
Kweku Adoboli is one of a select category of criminal bankers instantly recognizable even to those who know little of financials, the FT reports.
JPMorgan won the dismissal of a lawsuit filed by a former vice president who claimed the bank ignored red flags about a client's potential fraud.
Six former brokers will face a London jury on Tuesday over allegations they were part of a conspiracy to rig benchmark interest rates.
Still, the Supreme Court decision could free up an additional $1.25 billion to be returned to victims of the epic Bernard Madoff Ponzi scheme.
Trian, the $13B activist hedge fund run by Nelson Peltz, will unveil a roughly $2.5B investment in General Electric.
A Chinese minor metals exchange chief was captured by angry investors and turned over to the police, the Financial Times reports.
Phony emails warn drivers they are "indebted for driving on toll roads," with a link to a fake website, says NBC 4.
A case in Switzerland reveals how a teenager ended up burning his luxury sports car.
Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson and SEC chair Mary Jo White spoke on charges of hackers who used press releases to trade on information not yet private. Details, with CNBC's Mary Thompson.
Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson and SEC chair Mary Jo White speak on charges of people who hacked into company press releases and traded on its data before it went public.
Hackers allegedly accessed 100,000 press releases before they were made public. CNBC's Mary Thompson reports.
Jim Stewart, New York Times, discusses the "London Whale" case, where no further action has been taken against Bruno Iksil, whose risky bets on complex derivative contracts ended up costing JPMorgan Chase $6.2 billion in losses.
CNBC's Andrea Day reports on one Wall Street trader who lost almost everything as the lies kept growing.