AT&T is moving to capitalize on its recent merger with DirecTV by offering bundled wireless and television services.» Read More
Talks to resolve probes into shoddy mortgage securities sold by the bank remain at a standstill, according to sources.
SunTrust will pay as much as $320 million to resolve a criminal probe into its mortgage unit's mismanagement of a federal program.
BNP Paribas has pleaded guilty to criminal charges and agreed to pay $8.83 billion for violating sanctions laws. Cyrus Vance Jr., Manhattan District Attorney, discusses the plea and what it means for the French bank.
BNP Paribas is potentially facing an $8.9 billion fine from the U.S. Justice Department over alleged sanctions violations. The "Squawk on the Street" news team discuss recent regulatory problems facing financial instructions.
SunTrust Mortgage has agreed to pay $968 million to settle a federal probe into allegations of mortgage origination, the US Justice Department said.
Medical malpractice insurance costs are soaring. Philip Howard, author of "The Rule of Nobody," provides insight to the consequences of increasing malpractice lawsuits, and how to reduce them.
The "Squawk on the Street" new team discuss a report by The Wall Street Journal that Bank of America is in talks with the Justice Department to settle probes involving the handling of mortgages before the financial crisis.
Pandora's royalty rates to songwriters may come under federal law. Richard Greenfield, BTIG media and tech analyst, explains what this means for investors and the music streaming business.
The DOJ is mulling changing decades-old music licensing agreements which may lead to Pandora paying higher fees. The "Squawk on the Street" team discusses if this is a threat to the streaming music business.
SolarWorld has taken the lead in petitioning for tariffs on Chinese solar firms, and China may have noticed.
The U.S. Bureau of Reclamation wants weed growers to know that, at least at the federal level, the times they aren't a-changing.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports on the 31-count, 56-page grand jury indictment from the DOJ against five defendants alleged in cyber-espionage.
The U.S. Justice Department has filed its first ever cyber-espionage charges against five operatives from a Chinese military operation known as "Unit 61398." Marc Zwillinger, ZwillGen founder, provides perspective.
The U.S. has charged China with cyberspying on U.S. firms. Kevin Mandia, FireEye COO, explains how he caught the Chinese government red-handed stealing American trade secrets. Peter Kiernan, author of "Becoming China's Bitch," provides perspective.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports the five defendants in the case which the U.S. alleges cyberspying, were all part of The People's Liberation Army, allegedly the most prolific hacking operation of the Chinese military.
China's foreign ministry says the allegations of cyber-espionage are made up, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
The Justice Department has filed the first ever cyber-espionage charges against Chinese government officials. CNBC's Scott Cohn reports the charges accuse officials of using military and intelligent facilities to steal trade secrets from American energy and manufacturing companies.
The Justice Department has filed criminal charges against several Chinese government officials, reports
The Justice Department is expected to charge Chinese officials with cyber economic espionage, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau provides a preview of CNBC's special documentary that looks into General Motor's faulty ignition switch that took years to uncover and eventually recall.