A former Port Authority executive testified Wednesday he informed Christie's press secretary of 'Bridgegate' with approval of Christie aides. » Read More
By: Justina Crabtree; special to CNBC.com and CNBC's Nancy Hungerford
The CEO of Volkswagen Brands has sought to reassure consumers and investors about a potential fine from the U.S. Department of Justice. » Read More
Delta actually has a surprisingly good track record when it comes to delays and cancellations, despite the recent breakdown.
A trio of New Jersey lawmakers is working to pass a bill that would bar motorists from eating behind the wheel, NBC News reports.
The parents of two Americans killed in the 2012 attacks on U.S. facilities in Benghazi, Libya, filed a wrongful death lawsuit against Hillary Clinton.
Barclays has reached a $100 million settlement over charges that it manipulated Libor and Euribor interest rate benchmarks.
Former Prime Minister of Thailand Abhisit Vejjajiva says political parties have to adapt and respond to voters as per the referendum result.
A 10-year-old boy, the son of a state lawmaker, died of a neck injury while riding the world's tallest water slide in Kansas, police said.
Steven J. Oshins has never met entrepreneur Dan Kloiber, but he is intensely interested in Mr. Kloiber's contentious divorce.
The International Paralympic Committee announced the suspension of the entire Russian Paralympic team due to a rampant doping scandal.
Shahram Amiri was secretly tried and detained for providing the US with information about Iran's nuclear program.
Panitan Wattanayagorn, adviser to the deputy prime minister for security explains why campaigning by major parties was banned prior to the referendum.
China and its neighbors will likely make efforts to come to a quiet solution behind the scenes, says LKY School of Public Policy's Kishore Mahbubani.
The New York State Department of Financial Services is requesting more information from the bank.
U.S. officials aren't likely to extradite Fethullah Gulen, an imam Turkey blames for plotting the recent failed coup, The Wall Street Journal reports.
The IOC approved the entry of 271 Russian athletes, or 70 percent of the original team, for the Rio de Janeiro Olympics on Thursday after a doping scandal.
Restrictions on covering the Olympic Games are meant to stop companies from exploiting the event for their benefit, explains Paul Haswell of Pinsent Masons.
New York state's financial regulator sent a second request to Goldman Sachs about its fundraising for Malaysian fund 1MDB, a source said.