Bill Baer, Justice Department Antitrust Chief, announces two separate lawsuits against health insurance mergers. » Read More
FIFA's annual meeting will take place as planned, despite arrests made in the scandal, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
U.S. legal authorities said they have the jurisdiction to go after some FIFA officials for corruption charges.
The Justice Department has announced charges against FIFA officials, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch announces the settlements with global financial institutions in connection with long-running manipulation of the Foreign Exchange (FOREX) spot market.
Some major bank holding companies are expected to plead guilty to currency manipulation charges and could pay billions in fees.
UBS will now plead guilty to rigging foreign currencies along with 4 other banks. Is a crackdown long overdue? With Andrew Stoltmann of Stoltmann Law Offices and Marc Lopestri of Lopresti Law Group.
Federal authorities are unlikely to block AT&T's proposed acquisition of DirecTV, according to a new report.
New York's financial services regulator will propose new cybersecurity rules to protect the financial sector.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports on Lumber Liquidators latest action as they suspend sales of Chinese laminate flooring made in China.
Former SEC Chairman Harvey Pitt says the chances are "high" for a repeat of the 2010 "flash crash."
The Justice Department wants us to admit fraud and we're not going to do that, says Quicken Loans Chairman Dan Gilbert, weighing in on the DOJ's probe of the company and other large lenders.
Quicken Loans Chairman Dan Gilbert, talks about the process of rebuilding the Motor City.
Lowe's is halting sales of some of its Chinese-made laminate flooring "out of an abundance of caution" as it may have issues with formaldehyde.
The idea that cable firms can stop the natural trend in customer behavior toward online video is ridiculous, Rob Marcus tells CNBC.
The man who blew the whistle on Americans hiding money in UBS Swiss bank accounts got more than $100 million for his efforts, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Former banker and whistleblower Bradley Birkenfeld tells how he came to be the man who ended the tradition of bank secrecy.
Bradley Birkenfeld talks publicly for the first time about getting the $104 million whistleblower award and says it proves the DOJ was wrong to throw him in jail.
Bradley Birkenfeld, who is already the highest paid whistleblower in history, says he and his lawyers are pushing for more money.
Bradley Birkenfeld says not one of the names he gave the Department of Justice years ago has been indicted and served prison time for tax evasion. Although his client, Igor Olenicoff, pled guilty to a felony charge, he was not indicted. Birkenfeld says the Department of Justice is "aiding and abetting a crime."
Embattled Lumber Liquidators says the Justice Department has informed the company it is seeking criminal charges over its foreign sourcing.