US Historian Stole Historical Documents Worth Millions of Dollars

The federal grand jury indicted esteemed Presidential historian, Barry Landau and his assistant, Jason Savedoff for stealing and selling historical documents which includes documents signed by Abraham Lincoln, speeches by Franklin D. Roosevelt and a letter from Benjamin Franklin.

"Martha Bakes" returns; "Emeril's Table" premieres

America's homemaker, Martha Stewart, will return to the airwaves September 26 for a second season of Hallmark Channel's "Martha Bakes," the network said Wednesday at the Television Critics Association's Cable Summer Tour at the Beverly Hilton. The 13-episode season will air Mondays at 11:30 a.m. ET/10:30 a.m. Central.

Who Will Succeed Steve Jobs at Apple?

Given Jobs’ history of medical issues, and the lack of an explicit successor, there are some concerns about the future of Apple – despite its immense success and market domination.

Why was Casey Anthony let off?

Sympathetic souls waiting to avenge the death of an innocent two-year-old child had a desperate night Tuesday as 12 jurors were not convinced that Casey Anthony murdered her daughter. CNN's Nancy Grace summarized the feelings of those outraged by the verdict in the Casey Anthony trial when she said the 'devil is dancing tonight'. Why was Casey Anthony let off?

Justice or miscarriage of it? Has Casey Anthony got away with murder?

The jury in Casey Anthony murder trial took 10 hours and 40 minutes to decide that the accused did not kill 2-year-old Caylee Anthony three years ago. In a dramatic and controversial conclusion to a legal battle that had the nation riveted, the jury pronounced that Casey Anthony was not guilty of first degree murder, aggravated child abuse and aggravated manslaughter. She was found guilty only in four counts relating to lying about the child's missing.

Courtroom showdown in Galleon trading probe

A sweeping insider trading case that shook the hedge fund world is finally set for trial, with onetime billionaire Raj Rajaratnam fighting to stay out of prison in a courtroom drama over corporate secrets, tapped telephones and friends-turned-government witnesses.


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Madoff bill would charge rich NY inmates for jail

For anyone who believes crime doesn't pay, tell that to the New York state legislator who introduced a Madoff bill on Monday. Rich New Yorkers convicted of crimes would be forced -- if his bill becomes law -- to pay the state and federal governments for how much it costs to keep them in jail.