Some noteworthy cases the Supreme Court will hear in its new term that begins Monday.» Read More
It appears that online poker requires more skill, yet daily fantasy is the one that's legal.
Prosecutors have launched an insider trading probe into an information leak from the Fed in 2012, the Wall Street Journal reports.
Scores of U.S. Secret Service employees improperly accessed the job application of a congressman who was investigating scandals inside the agency.
Temporary work visas were designed to import specialized skills — not move jobs overseas. The New York Times reports.
With the House passage, the continuing resolution to avoid a government shutdown goes to President Barack Obama's desk.
The laws around keeping found money often come down to how the cash came to be 'lost.' The Christian Science Monitor reports.
AT&T could see a currency-related impact of up to $1.1 billion related to DirecTV's assets in Venezuela, according to an SEC filing.
Copyright law is complicated. So, how does it work? CNBC explains.
Former GM Vice Chairman Bob Lutz tells CNBC he would not know where to start if he were the next CEO of Volkswagen.
One analyst says an automaker that competes with Volkswagen may have the right product formula to benefit now.
A growing list start-ups have been hit with complaints in California over the employee status of contract workers.
Ford President of the Americas Joe Hinrichs said Thursday the process for testing vehicle emissions in the United States works.
Batman won't have to worry about Batmobile knockoffs after a court ruled Wednesday the caped crusader's vehicle is entitled to copyright protection.
When it comes to the technology sector, the U.S. and China need to learn to get along, and the sooner, the better.
The shame—and financial disaster—that has been brought on Volkswagen as a result of its recall scandal is a wake-up call for other companies.
Mike Jackson, leader of the nation's largest auto dealer chain, said Wednesday Volkswagen's U.S. emission deception is "absolutely shocking" and a "systemic failure."
A 24-year-old man has been charged after officials say he punched a 78-year-old man over free Nutella waffle samples at Costco.
NY's financial services regulator grated a "BitLicense" aimed at protecting consumers.
Countries in Asia such as China are "making good progress" in intellectual property protection, says Baroness Neville-Rolfe, United Kingdom's Minister for Intellectual Property.
Members of Congress from both parties are calling for changes in the Affordable Care Act to stop rising premiums. The NYT reports.