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A high-frequency trader has been charged with illegal market manipulation called "layering," contributing to the May 2010 flash crash.
CNBC's Bob Pisani, Sue Herera and Brian Sullivan, weigh in on the arrest of a trader charged with fraud related to the "flash crash."
I think the government is going to want something very substantial, says Richard Greenfield, BTIG analyst, providing his thoughts on the upcoming meeting between Justice officials and Comcast and Time Warner Cable.
Ben White, Politico, and Peter Boockvar, The Lindsey Group, discuss the upcoming talks between Comcast and the Justice Department.
Two former federal agents were accused of stealing bitcoins while investigating digital black market Silk Road.
Federal authorities spent just $1 in probes for every $7.70 they recovered from health-care fraudsters, who remain a persistent, pricy problem.
Many Native American tribes are grappling with the idea of growing marijuana on reservation land.
Three men have been charged for allegedly stealing over 1 billion email addresses, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Shares of Lumber Liquidators fell more than 17 percent Wednesday morning after the company said the DOJ may pursue criminal charges.
The Justice Department will continue to pursue anyone that violated the law and contributed to the financial crisis of 2008. New York Times columnist Jim Stewart, shares his view.
The Department of Justice has a warning for Wall Street: Foreign intelligence services are actively trying to penetrate the U.S. financial system.
Standard & Poor's will pay $1.37 billion to settle charges it improperly rated mortgage backed securities in the run-up to the financial crisis, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Standard & Poor's is paying a $1.37 billion settlement on charges it improperly rated mortgage-backed securities. Andrew Stoltmann, says this a "slap on the wrist." Ed Keon, Quantitative Management Associates; David Sowerby, Loomis Sayles & Company; and CNBC's Jon Fortt, discuss.
As big U.S. banks approach earnings this week, they're taking a page from a familiar playbook: Under-promise and over-deliver.
The Justice Department is joining two lawsuits against a Florida cardiologist, according to the Dow Jones News Service.
Alstom SA has pleaded guilty and will pay $772 million in criminal penalties to settle bribery charges with the U.S. Justice Department.
The Justice Department is expected to announce Alstom will plead guilty and pay $772 million in a bribery settlement, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The U.S. Treasury is winding down its auto industry recovery program by selling the last of its stake in Ally Financial.
Alstom is close to settling a bribery charge for more than $500 million with the U.S. Justice Department, reports CNBC's Dominic Chu.
An appellate court decision significantly redefined insider trading, and may have altered the course of all further enforcement.