If Tom Fontana is not making hundreds of Xmas wish-lists for kids come true, he's hosting benefits and contributing big bucks to rebuild houses for Hurricane Katrina victims. His incredible new TV show's close to his home.
Remember Imelda Marcos? The woman who was the epitome of despotic greed, proudly showing off her walk-in wardrobe of 3000 pairs of shoes?
If we have learned anything this year, it is the first rule of Ponziconomics: If an investment sounds too good to be true, it undoubtedly is. ...
If you've ever wondered how Ruth Madoff moves on with her life, here's an insight from Bernadette Noe, a woman who's been there: "I've opened another chapter, which hasn't been all bad."
How is it that the traffic report on your car radio is never about where you are stuck? Do we really need another TV version of Dickens or Austen on PBS? If you were looking for an actor to play President Andrew Jackson, wouldn't you consider casting Hugh Grant?
by Zach Carter, Media Consortium MediaWire Blogger With workers all over the globe trudging through a catastrophic recession, it's almost a given th...
Bernie Madoff was a sexist, egomaniacal, short-tempered control freak -- yet everybody loved him. That is according to his secretary of more than 20 years, Eleanor Squillari.
Here's some good automotive news for a change: The Danica Patrick IndyCar racing juggernaut keeps rolling along. And just in time for the biggest auto race of the year.
Instead of putting those responsible for the financial crisis in jail, why did we give them huge sums of our hard-earned tax dollars. Bernard Madoff is nothing more than the scab on the wound.
The Senate is capable of making activity illegal that the general public already assumes is illegal.
Wherever there's money around, there will be crooks. Many of these crooks are well-dressed. Often they are at the top of whatever game they are bilking.
Charles Ponzi swindled the working poor. Bernie Madoff swindled the Uber Rich -- the ones in-the-know. Well, apparently not so in-the-know.
Will financial reporting ever have a Woodward and Bernstein, the two metro desk Washington Post reporters who broke the Watergate Scandal?
He's a scapegoat, a distraction on the world's financial stage where the real sleight-of-hand-Ponzi-magic goes on unabated. Two trillion dollars -- give me a break.
Financial fraud typically takes a long time to detect and yet, paradoxically, the tell-tale signs are (almost) always in plain sight.
"The first piece of advice," said Kuby on his syndicated program, is that "prison is designed to be arbitrary...you have to live with the arbitrary system of the penal code. Period."