Eric Kay, the former communications director for the Los Angeles Angels, has been charged with giving Angels pitcher Tyler Skaggs the fentanyl that caused his death in a Texas hotel room.
A central figure in a federal criminal probe into Boeing’s development of the 737 MAX is leaving Southwest Airlines, where he has worked as a pilot since leaving the plane maker more than two years ago.
China has imposed the death penalty on a second Canadian citizen for drug-related offenses in as many days, amid a deepening diplomatic row centered on Canada’s arrest of a well-connected Chinese tech executive.
A federal appeals court revived a bid by House Democrats to require former White House counsel Don McGahn to testify in an investigation of President Trump.
Singapore police brought their first criminal charges against an individual linked to the suspected fraud at Wirecard AG, the one-time German technology star that collapsed at the end of June after admitting more than $2 billion of cash on its balance sheet was fake.
New York Attorney General Letitia James alleges that NRA insiders violated the state’s nonprofit laws by illegally diverting tens of millions of dollars from the group through excessive expenses and contracts that benefited relatives or close associates.
A lawsuit seeking to dissolve the National Rifle Association drew swift reaction from across the political spectrum, reigniting a debate over gun rights ahead of the November election.
The Trump administration has called for a surge of hundreds of federal officers in cities that have seen increases in violent crime.
A prominent hedge-fund manager has been accused of using his influence at investment bank Jefferies to profit from buying shares in MyTheresa, a Neiman Marcus e-commerce spinoff.
World Acceptance agreed to pay $21.7 million to resolve claims that a former subsidiary in Mexico paid millions in bribes to that country’s government and union officials, the SEC said. The DOJ has declined to prosecute.
An appeals court in Illinois has reinstated litigation seeking to block payments on $14.3 billion in municipal debt, saying the attempt to restrain borrowing in the country’s worst-rated state isn’t frivolous or malicious.
A former Saudi Arabian intelligence official claims in a lawsuit that Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman dispatched a hit squad to Canada to assassinate him less than two weeks after dissident journalist Jamal Khashoggi was killed in Turkey.
Thousands of New York renters received a reprieve after Gov. Andrew Cuomo extended an eviction ban, but that relief could prove to be short-lived.
A coalition of New York City law enforcement unions filed a lawsuit that seeks to overturn a recently enacted law that criminalizes the use of a chokehold by a police officer.
The agents will join local police to solve crimes as part of a wider crime-fighting program that focuses on federal gun prosecutions.
The sheriff’s office of New York City is assuming new duties to control the spread of the coronavirus pandemic to ensure compliance with quarantine orders applying to out-of-state visitors.
A Chinese court imposed the death penalty on a Canadian citizen charged with producing illicit drugs, in a case that could further strain already frayed ties between Beijing and Ottawa.
A top banking regulator has fined Capital One Financial $80 million over a 2019 hack that compromised the personal information of about 106 million card customers and applicants.
A federal appeals court said the Dakota Access pipeline can continue carrying oil for now, a win for pipeline operator Energy Transfer and North Dakota oil producers.
A Gallup poll found that 58% of Americans approve of Supreme Court justices’ performance after a term during which it expanded LGBT rights, gave religious schools more access to state funds and exposed President Trump to investigation for possible financial crimes in New York.