Half a dozen U.S. financial regulators proposed new standards Thursday that would create a system to monitor diversity practices at banks and other entities under their supervision.
The head of the AFIP tax bureau Ricardo Echegaray has been summoned to testify as a witness in the Ralph Lauren scandal, involving the alleged payment of bribes to custom’s agents and government officials, information provided by the firm’s board in the US.
The Securities and Exchange Commission today charged Capital One Financial Corporation and two senior executives for understating millions of dollars in auto loan losses incurred during the months leading into the financial crisis.
Argentina wants the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission to name names and provide proof that Ralph Lauren Corp. bribed customs officials for years to allow its products into the South American country.
The Securities and Exchange Commission today announced a non-prosecution agreement (NPA) with Ralph Lauren Corporation in which the company will disgorge more than $700,000 in illicit profits and interest obtained in connection with bribes paid by a subsidiary to government officials in Argentina from 2005 to 2009.
Washington, D.C., April 16, 2013 — The Securities and Exchange Commission today charged two former brokers in Arizona with stealing investments in a project to develop tankless water heaters.
The Securities and Exchange Commission today charged an investment banker in Toronto with insider trading by using information that he obtained through his job of pitching investment ideas to the Canada Pension Plan Investment Board (CPPIB).
The Securities and Exchange Commission today charged a prominent Denver-based businessman with insider trading based on confidential information he obtained from the CEO of an oil and gas company that was about to secure a huge investment.
A new European Union deal to force oil and mining companies to disclose payments to foreign governments has quickly surfaced across the Atlantic in ongoing litigation over similar U.S. requirements.
The European Union has today agreed historic new rules which will require oil, gas, mining and logging companies to publish the payments they make for access to natural resources in all countries where they operate.