Apple reached an out-of-court settlement with U.S. states and others in an e-book price-fixing class action lawsuit.
POM Wonderful may take Coke to court to accuse it of misleadingly marketing one of its Minute Maid juices, the U.S. Supreme Court said.
Lawyers for a family trying to reopen a GM wrongful death suit say it seeks to move the case to federal court to use bankruptcy as a shield.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports Facebook and Mark Zuckerberg are being accused of wasting corporate assets.
A group of payday lenders filed a lawsuit against three U.S. banking regulators, saying a federal anti-fraud initiative unfairly targets them.
Earlier, Verizon sent Netflix a letter demanding the streaming service cease and desist false claims and unfair business practices on Thursday.
Attorney Robert Hilliard, Hilliard Munoz Gonzalez LLP, is the lawyer representing the families of 68 people allegedly killed because of the GM safety defect. Hilliard says if Barra is trying to do the right thing, she should not use bankruptcy as a defense to his clients.
Hall of Fame quarterback Dan Marino has withdrawn from his NFL concussion lawsuit. Former Federal Prosecutor Mitch Epner, provides perspective.
The City of Los Angeles has sued JPMorgan Chase, accusing the largest U.S. bank of engaging in discriminatory mortgage lending practices.
The fiery fight between the makers of a popular hot sauce and a small Southern California city is apparently over.
One of the oldest galvanizers in the United States accused Goldman Sachs, JPMorgan Chase, the LME and metal warehouse operators of conspiring since 2010 to manipulate the U.S. zinc price.
The SEC has settled with former NBTY director Glenn Cohen who allegedly learned of the Carlyle Group's intent to buy and told family members who bought stock, reports CNBC's Brian Sullivan.
Eight former NFL players have filed a lawsuit alleging the league illegally supplied them with painkillers to help mask injuries and get them back on the playing field. Retired NFL player Phil McConkey and Steve Silverman, NFL player's attorney, provide perspective.
A lawsuit filed by retired National Football League players alleges the NFL illegally used painkillers to cover up injuries, reports CNBC's Dominic Chu.
Daniel Eaton, attorney and professor, and Mitch Epner, former Assistant U.S Attorney, discuss if Donald Sterling has a strong enough case to keep the LA Clippers.
Radiologist Eric Schnipper provides insight to the increase in usage of Veteran hospitals, and the shortage of physicians.
The Supreme Court said Paula Petrella did not wait too long to file her lawsuit against Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer claiming an interest in the film.
Reuters managing editor Paul Ingrassia, discusses whether the $35 million fine from the federal government for General Motors will do lasting damage for the company.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau discusses GM's ignition recall problems ahead of the Department of Transportation news conference. LeBeau says NHTSA wants to know how General Motors is going to revamp their oversight of safety issues.
Anthony Foxx, Department of Transportation, said General Motors knew about ignition switch problems years before this past February. GM knew danger existed and said nothing, Foxx said.