A recent setback raised questions about whether prosecutors can pursue “spoofing” cases. So late last month the Justice Department took a new tack.
On the eve of the N.F.L. season, Nike, one of the league’s most valued partner, begins a campaign with an athlete seen as hero to some, a pariah to others.
The furor over Mr. Liu’s legal troubles reflects China’s fascination with self-made tech tycoons, who have become symbols of the country’s rise as a global power.
Many players competing in the U.S. Open, including the Williams sisters, get discounts on lodging in New York hotels in return for social media posts and promotional events.
Richard Liu, the founder of the retailing giant JD.com, was accused of criminal sexual conduct. His company says a false accusation was made.
A $25,000 donation to the Republicans prompted calls for a boycott, but even liberal Californians may find it hard to give up on the cult burger chain. And the company says it helps both parties.
The maps, created using third-party data, had been “subject to vandalism,” Snapchat’s parent company said. It’s not clear how many apps were affected.
Reporting from a company that counts visitors suggested there was a drop of more than 40 percent at the London museum. It was more like 10 percent.
A recent revision to an opinion in an insider trading case could make prosecutors’ jobs easier in the case against the congressman from upstate New York.
So far, economists see only faint effects of the new tax law in housing prices. The predicted carnage hasn’t materialized.