The Justice Department has a new squad of crypto-cops, a new taste for white-collar criminal enforcement, a new demand for cyber-ransom notifications. And if you happen to know where all of Tether’s money is, it would appreciate a call on that, as well.
Whether you’re a simple homeowner or a sophisticated investment banking client, it’s just the way Wells does business.
Which is, in fairness, generally how it works at BaFin.
We mean, you weren’t, and you don’t care, but all the same.
Specifically, a Justice Department probe to go along with the SEC investigation and shareholder lawsuits.
Just like all other cryptocurrencies.
Federal judges are proving distinctly unimpressed by cases buoyed by the Yates memo.
There’s nothing worse than getting hit with an antitrust fine on top of a multi-billion dollar loss.
“Insider trading is part of my investment strategy” is a funny joke only if it’s not. Otherwise, it’s an admission of guilt.
Corruption really is a beautiful game, no?
The Justice Department and Prudential Regulation Authority have some questions.
Mustafa Qadiri (allegedly) knows what we’re talking about.
U.S. News may not be a federal agency, but fibbing to them may still be fraud.
It doesn’t sound like Merrick Garland is looking as kindly on the GPB boys as Bill Barr.
Because in addition to “unemployed,” he can also now call himself “whistleblower.”
As usual, it’s going to lose money on it.
We’re sure it just reminded David Perdue of something he was totally going to do anyway once he got around to it, and not evidence of something seriously crooked.
Nikola may have no revenue, but it does have subpoenas.
It hopes the SEC and Justice Department do, too.
It’s clock-striking-midnight dealmaking time at the Justice Department.
Luckily for David Solomon, Bill Barr is super-busy destroying democracy these days.