CNBC's Brian Sullivan reports what Apple's response to hedge fund manager David Einhorn's lawsuit against the company.
Greenlight Capital has responded to Apple CEO Tim Cook's comments on Einhorn's lawsuit against the company. CNBC's Scott Wapner has the details.
Glass Lewis says it supports Apple's Proposition 2, reports CNBC's Brian Sullivan.
The Madoff bankruptcy trustee Irving Picard is preparing to return another half billion dollars to the victims, for a total of around $5 billion, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
The U.S. is seeking $5 billion from S&P. Who's next? CNBC's Scott Cohn reports.
Shares in credit rating agency Moody's fell sharply on Friday as it faces a possible federal fraud lawsuit over its pre-crisis debt ratings.
Dodge Dorland, Chairman & Chief Investment Officer, Landor & Fuest Capital Managers says activist investor David Einhorn has a good point and that Apple is going against its longer term goal to distribute cash back to its shareholders.
CNBC's Scott Wapner reports on Einhorn's lawsuit against Apple over preferred stock. Apple responded, saying its board is in active discussions about returning more cash to shareholders, with Ben Parr, CNET and Spencer Ante, WSJ.
Hundreds of emails allegedly show JPMorgan hiding bad loans, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn. The Belgian bank Dexia is suing JPMorgan.
Apple says it is active discussions about returning additional cash to shareholders, reports CNBC's Scott Wapner.
Which companies are hoarding cash? Eric Marshall, Hodges Capital Management, weighs in.
Jules Kroll, Kroll Bond Ratings CEO, weighs in on the $5 billion lawsuit against Standard & Poor's.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports on the $5 billion complaint filed by the Justice Department against Standard and Poor's and the role of internal emails in the case. Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO and editor-in-chief, weighs in.
Richard Hoey, BNY Mellon chief economist; and Michael Santoli, Yahoo! Finance senior columnist, discuss the details of the Justice Department's civil suit against the S&P, and what lead to the crisis.
As the housing market imploded, the gallows humor at S&P intensified. The New York Times reports.
CNBC's Brian Shactman & Michelle Caruso-Cabrera speak with Art Hogan, of Lazard Capital Markets, and Tom Curran, former prosecutor and head of Peckar & Abramson, about the U.S. lawsuit against ratings agency S&P.
CNBC's Scott Cohn and David Faber discuss the latest moves in Standard and Poor's parent company McGraw Hill, after a civil lawsuit was declared on S&P by the DOJ.
Conflicts of interest are keeping SEC commissioners from ruling on many cases, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers; and Andrew Stoltmann, Stoltmann Law Offices and Robert Heim, Meyers & Heim, weigh in.
The Department of Justice targeting Standard and Poor's with a civil lawsuit, with CNBC's Scott Cohn; and James Gellert, Rapid Ratings International CEO, provides perspective.
CNBC's John Carney and Brian Shactman discuss the DOJ's lawsuit against Standard and Poor's, and a new soccer probe uncovering betting profits of $11 billion.