Law Lawsuits

  • JPM's pricey legal woes stack up

    JPMorgan is trying to come up with one big number to make all their legal problems go away; CNBC's Kate Kelly reports.

  • Macy's vs. JC Penney: Judge tries to get handle on media leaks

    CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports the judge in the JC Penney and Macy's case is meeting with lawyers behind closed doors to discuss leaks.

  • Court in session: Macy's vs. JC Penney

    The judge in the case involving Martha Stewart Living is calling for all involved to head back to court, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.

  • Chrysler's IPO comeback

    The automaker may be filing for an IPO, and shares are to come from VEBA Trust. CNBC's Phil LeBeau has the details.

  • Prosecutors propose settlement for SAC

    CNBC's Kate Kelly reports Fed prosecutors allegedly proposed settling the insider trading case with SAC Capital for $1.5-2 billion. SAC lawyers are expected to submit a counter offer in coming weeks.

  • JPM's legal woes

    After paying $1 billion last week to put to rest a government investigation, JPMorgan Chase is continuing to be hit with legal troubles. CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the details. Marc Lopresti, Tagliaferro & Lopresti founding partner, and Andrew Stoltmann of Stoltmann Law Offices, weigh in.

  • Feds call foul play

    CNBC's Andrea Day reports on former NBA player Tate George, who has been charged with heading a $2 million Ponzi scheme.

  • JPM's Dimon plays defense

    Amid government pressure and lawsuits, JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon has issued a letter to employees. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports.

  • JPM close to settlements of roughly $800m

    CNBC's Kate Kelly reports JPMorgan is close to settling a number of suits with multiple regulators over the London whale. The settlement is for roughly $800 million.

  • The NFL turns profit on settlement?

    Last week the NFL and former players settled a lawsuit for $765 million for damages from concussions they suffered while playing. The league is maneuvering a way to help teams turn a profit from the lawsuit. Daniel Kaplan, Sports Business Journal, and Tom Freeman, UBS Financial Services, break down the possibility of that plan.

  • Bodum sues JC Penney

    Thomas Perez, Bodum USA president, explains why the coffee press maker is suing the retail giant for a breach of contract.

  • Judge issues injunction against Apple

    A judge has issued an injunction against Apple in the e-book case. CNBC's Dominic Chu reports.

  • Samsung smartwatch unveiled

    CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports Samsung has created a smartphone for your wrist: a smartwatch; and Standard & Poor's believes the U.S. government is retaliating against it.

  • Facebook ad firestorm

    Facebook has a long history of facing privacy outrage. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Facebook must pay $20 million to settle a lawsuit in regards to a privacy policy. CNBC's Herb Greenberg, weighs in.

  • Trial date set for AMR/US Airways merger

    A judge has set a tentative trial date of November 25th for the merger challenge of AMR and U.S. Airways, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.

  • NFL settles concussion lawsuit for $765 million

    Patrick Rishe, Webster University sports business professor, discusses terms of the NFL's settlement over concussion-related brain injuries—just days before the start of the season.

  • NFL former players reach settlement

    The NFL will pay $765 million to settle lawsuits brought by 4,500 former players who claim the league knew and hid the dangers of concussions from them, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.

  • High-flying airline deal headed to court

    American Airlines and U.S. Airways are taking the Justice Department to court to contest a lawsuit against their merger. Kevin Starke, CRT Capital Group analyst, provides a legal perspective on the case.

  • Going after JPMorgan

    The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is looking into the way JPMorgan sold credit cards, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton.

  • US Government seeks $6 billion from JP Morgan

    The "Squawk on the Street" team dissects the news that U.S. authorities are seeking more than $6 billion from JP Morgan related to mis-sold securities.