In a mind-boggling turn of events, Sammy "Bull" Gravano is one of three mob turncoats that the onetime Junior Don may call to rebut testimony that that he supervised the murder of a Gambino mobster.
For all of director Michael Mann's aesthetic sophistication, the film's spontaneity runs roughshod over a lot of true history.
Mafia Cops Louis Eppolito and Stephen Caracappa never would have dreamed that they would be brought down by an upper middle class suburban housewife from Milford, Connecticut.
Meet Nicholas Corozzo of Howard Beach, Queens, the fourth member of the Corozzo clan to earn a trip to the Big House for one reason or another since last year.
In a case tinged with irony, intrigue and tragedy, the mother of a top FBI organized crime supervisor has pleaded guilty to swindling investors out of $4.5 million through several bogus global recycling companies she ran with her late husband.
Federal prosecutors have soured on controversial FBI informer Lewis Kasman, the turncoat "adopted son" of the late John Gotti, as a trial witness in Gotti IV.
Organized crime -- or even disorganized crime -- has no place in the world of healthcare.
People in the EU have politicized economic issues perhaps because of a more diverse media environment as well as the expectation that governments have a duty to protect their people.
If Barack Obama has pulled a generation into public service through inspiration, I believe Rod Blagojevich will push people into public service through revulsion.
Chicago style politics seems little changed. The charges against Blagojevich may make "Lincoln role over in his grave," but many Chicagoans are probably just thinking, "Here we go again."
Now with Slumdog Millionaire, 52-year-old director Danny Boyle has applied his signature visual and storytelling attack to this classic rags-to-riches teen tale.
The bottom line, economically, is that there is a big beautiful sexy cash cow to be milked here.
The New York Times has William Kristol on its opinion page, and the Wall Street Journal now has Thomas Frank. What Kristol writes could be called scho...
The possibility of a multitude of different crimes is something many of us think about on a regular basis, so why don't we about it more often from the leaders who want our votes?