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Law Lawsuits

  • Einhorn Suing Apple

    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.

  • JPMorgan Sued By Dexia

    Hundreds of emails allegedly show JPMorgan hiding bad loans, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn. The Belgian bank Dexia is suing JPMorgan.

  • Apple: In Active Discussions on Returning Cash

    Apple says it is active discussions about returning additional cash to shareholders, reports CNBC's Scott Wapner.

  • Extreme Cash Hoarders?

    Which companies are hoarding cash? Eric Marshall, Hodges Capital Management, weighs in.

  • Is the Era of 'Big Three' Ratings Agencies Over?

    Jules Kroll, Kroll Bond Ratings CEO, weighs in on the $5 billion lawsuit against Standard & Poor's.

  • The Standard and Poor's Files

    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.

  • S&P Emails on Mortgage Crisis Show Alarm

    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.

  • US Sues S&P for $5 Billion

    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.

  • S&P Responds to DOJ Suit

    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.

  • What's Undermining SEC Enforcement?

    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.

  • Ratings Agencies: Next Steps

    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.

  • Power Rundown: DOJ Lawsuit Against S&P

    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.

  • S&P Under Fire From DOJ

    The Department of Justice is seeking more than $5 billion from Standard and Poor's. CNBC's Scott Cohn has the details.

  • Kaminsky: Major Pension Shortfalls on the Horizon

    CNBC's Gary Kaminsky explains how historically low interest rates will impact pension down the road.

  • AG Holder Announces Fraud Suit Against S&P

    Attorney General Eric Holder announces the Justice Department is filing a civil suit against Standard and Poor's for alleged fraud on mortgage ratings. And, CNBC's David Faber and Scott Cohn, weigh in.

  • Santelli Exchange: DOJ Goes After S&P

    CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses what worries him about bank liquidity in Mexico, and weighs in on the Justice Department's civil lawsuit against Standard & Poor's.

  • S&P Lawyer on DOJ Lawsuit

    Floyd Abrams, Cahill Gordon & Reindel partner, discusses the merits of the Department of Justice's civil lawsuit against Standard & Poor's rating agency for alleged ratings fraud.

  • Tuesday's Market Roadmap

    The "Squawk on the Street" news crew reports on today's top business stories, including a triple-digit drop in the Dow; Yum Brands earnings; and the Justice Department's suit against Standard & Poor's.

  • U.S. Launches Civil Action Against S&P

    Jacob Frenkel, Schulman Rogers Partners, provides insight on the expected lawsuit against Standard & Poor's from the Department of Justice for allegedly violating its own standards when rating mortgage bonds before the financial crisis.