CNBC's Sue Herera covers the top stories of the day, including Russian airstrikes on Syria.» Read More
NBC's Steve Handelsman reports the U.S. has 25 percent of the world's prisoners; and Joseph diGenova, Former U.S. Attorney, and Matt Welch, Reason Magazine, discuss a drug policy overhaul. "The science of marijuana is very bad," says diGenova, adding "that doesn't mean we should lock people up forever who use it."
The Giudices, one of the families in the "Real Housewives of New Jersey," are accused of mail and wire, bank and bankruptcy fraud, in addition to making false statements on loan applications, according to the Justice Department. NBC's Andrea Day reports.
Steven A. Cohen's SAC Capital is hit with criminal charges, but the hedge fund manager isn't named as a defendant.
Indictment document for USA v. S.A.C. Capital Advisors
China is barring a GlaxoSmithKline executive from leaving the country amid a widening $490 bribery scandal ensaring the drug giant.
The tech giant is pushing back against a ruling it violated antitrust laws, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
In a major ruling on e-commerce, a federal judge decides that Apple conspired to raise the retail prices of e-books, and says a trial for damages will follow. Apple vows to appeal.
Lance Ulanoff, Mashable, and Brian Heater, Engadget, discuss a judge's ruling that Apple violated antitrust laws. They also look at the impact on competition in software applications.
If you are a veteran or a service member, there are several free resources available to protect you and your families from fraud and to help those who have been victimized.
The textbook's day's are numbered, with the rise of e-books and self-publishing. That will mean lighter bookbags and prices, but they're still not cheap.
Jeffrey Skilling and federal prosecutors will go before a judge on Friday and ask that the former Enron CEO be released early from prison.
Closing arguments are expected today at a trial with the Justice Department over whether the tech giant conspired to fix e-book prices, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
Selling gun-jumping technology to Wall Street is big business for suppliers of economic data. Should it be banned?
UBS, the biggest Swiss bank, is the target of a widening tax evasion investigation in France, a spokeswoman for the Paris prosecutor's office said.
CNBC's John Harwood, reveals the highlights of a new NBC News-Wall Street Journal poll that shows recent political turmoil has had only a modest impact so far on the president's standing.
Apple's court battle with the Department of Justice may not have much effect on e-book costs. Prices were already dropping.
The tech giant is defending itself in a Manhattan court against charges of price-fixing, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
The Swiss government says banks can sidestep secrecy laws to disclose clients' names in a move intended to help resolve a long-running tax dispute with the U.S.
Congressional Republicans accused leaders of the IRS of lying as they opened the first in a series of hearings about the agency's targeting of conservative groups.
Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities; Tony Fratto, Hamilton Place Strategies; and Lawrence Bossidy, former Honeywell Chmn. & CEO, discuss the political fallout in the aftermath of the tax agency targeting conservative groups.