Treasury moves to regulate asset managers as “systemic risks.”
At a time when the government is being criticized for not holding senior bank executives liable for crisis-era crimes, a little-known federal agency is compiling a growing list of criminal convictions.
Federal authorities have obtained confidential documents that shed new light on JPMorgan Chase’s decision to hire the children of China’s ruling elite.
Federal prosecutors are strong-arming defendants into pleading guilty and overpunishing those who do not, critics say.
“Like so many – in every corner of the globe – I have regarded President Mandela as a personal hero for decades.”
Law enforcement and civil rights groups are quietly lobbying behind the scenes on the potential nomination of Justice Department official Roy Austin to lead U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement.
“I know that his skills, his energy, and his considerable talents will enable him to make a profound difference here in the Eastern District,” the Attorney General said.
The Attorney General said U.S. investigators and their European counterparts are continuing to look at possible manipulation of rate-setting.
He also said he will make it a priority for his office to fight public corruption and violent, deadly crime.
In a notice set to be published Thursday in the Federal Register, DOJ is withdrawing regulations that would have formally limited the program to inmates with serious medical problems.
“Every one of your contributions exemplifies the most rigorous standards of professionalism, reflects the highest integrity – and embodies the very best of what it means to be a public servant.”
The department plans on using as a template the case that ended last month in JPMorgan Chase & Co’s $13 billion settlement, the Attorney General said on Wednesday.
President Obama asked Kathryn Ruemmler to stay until spring.
The combined fines for manipulating the yen London interbank offered rate and Euribor are the largest-ever EU cartel penalties.
Martha Fagg testified in U.S. District Court in Sioux City, where a jury and judge will consider her claims of disability and age discrimination by then-U.S. Attorney Stephanie Rose, who is now a federal judge.
Defense attorneys for the former State Department arms expert argue DOJ’s new leak policy would have stopped investigators from obtaining some of the evidence they are now using to prosecute Kim.
Nicholas Oldham first-chaired jury trials on computer-related cases and served as an assistant U.S. Attorney in the Northern District of Georgia.
Column: Wrong people pick who goes to prison.
J.S. “Stan” Lemelle boxed 35 years of law enforcement memories last week at the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Baton Rouge, retiring as chief of the criminal division.
Kevin O’Dowd served as Chris Christie’s deputy chief counsel, and was chief of the Securities and Healthcare Fraud Unit in the U.S. Attorney’s Office under Christie.
Carlin has been nominated to be the Assistant Attorney General for the National Security Division.
Does Holder mean what he says re: sentencing reform?
Chief Judge Loretta Preska and U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara are speaking out as Congress wrangles over a budget deal that could extend the cuts another year.
Board: Obama stingy with pardons.
Column: Tom Delay was targeted.
Westinghouse retired after a career in which he has overseen or been the lead prosecutor in many of the largest corporate and tax-fraud cases in Western Washington.
Excerpt from John Dodson’s book.
Justice’s lawsuit takes bizarre turn to keep kids in rotten schools.
Eric Holder will have to consider how Americans want to see justice, and how viable the federal death penalty will be considering its slow and often unreliable past.
Donald Davis, who lead the Western District of Michigan office for four years, is retiring after four decades as a prosecutor.
"He certainly comes at the law from a prosecutor's perspective." -- William Yeomans on DOJ official Roy Austin, the leading candidate to head ICE.