Manhattan district attorney investigators who are examining possible financial fraud have asked witnesses about Allen Weisselberg, the chief financial officer at the Trump Organization.
After an 18-month court battle, prosecutors in Manhattan investigating possible bank and tax fraud have seized former President Donald J. Trump’s tax records.
Prosecutors face the herculean task of combing through terabytes of data for evidence of possible crimes by the former president’s business.
The investigation into Donald J. Trump has been the focus of enormous attention, but candidates have mostly avoided talking about the case.
The former president’s accountants will give New York prosecutors the financial records he has spent years trying to shield.
A Supreme Court ruling has paved the way for prosecutors to begin combing through Mr. Trump’s financial records.
The Manhattan district attorney has enlisted a former federal prosecutor who is an expert on white-collar crime to join the team investigating the Trump family business.
The Court of Appeals let stand a lower-court ruling that the Manhattan district attorney’s prosecution of Paul Manafort was barred by the double jeopardy rule.
Prosecutors have recently interviewed employees of President Trump’s lender and insurance brokerage, in the latest indication that he still faces the potential threat of criminal charges once he leaves office.
The latest legal front against the outbound president involves a maneuver that earned him and his siblings millions while lowering their taxes.
Inquiries into the president and his businesses, one criminal and one civil, are now looking at tax deductions taken on consulting fees. Some of the payments appear to have gone to Ivanka Trump.
The president is more vulnerable than ever to an investigation into his business practices and taxes.
The Manhattan district attorney has tried to ensure Paul Manafort would still face prison time if President Trump pardoned him.
At least 2,000 law enforcement agencies have tools to get into encrypted smartphones, according to new research, and they are using them far more than previously known.
The president’s personal lawyers say lower courts should not have upheld a broad subpoena by the Manhattan district attorney.
The dispute will now likely head to the Supreme Court for a second time.
A three-judge appeals panel is expected to rule soon in the legal battle to obtain eight years of the president’s tax returns.
Prosecutors have suggested in court papers that an investigation into the president could focus on a range of possible crimes.
The assertion by the Manhattan district attorney offered rare insight into the office’s investigation of the president and his businesses.
The president is appealing an order that allowed his tax returns and other financial records to be released to the Manhattan district attorney.
The former doctor, Robert A. Hadden, was charged with enticing women, including one minor, to engage in illegal sex acts.
A federal appeals panel ruled the president does not have to furnish his records to the Manhattan district attorney while the court considers his appeal.
The New York State attorney general is investigating whether the president and the Trump Organization improperly inflated the value of his holdings.
The president, his company and some of his associates have long been the focus of investigations overseen by officials in New York.
A federal judge rejected the president’s argument that a subpoena seeking eight years of his tax returns was ‘wildly overbroad.’
Manhattan prosecutors said in new court filings that the president did not have a right to know why a grand jury demanded his tax records.
The filing was the latest salvo in the battle between President Trump and the Manhattan district attorney, who has been investigating his business practices.
The subpoena, sent to Deutsche Bank, suggests that the inquiry into President Trump’s business practices is more wide-ranging than previously known.
The office of the district attorney, Cyrus R. Vance Jr., made the disclosure in a new court filing arguing Mr. Trump should turn over his tax returns.
The president mounted his most forceful and detailed legal attack yet on the subpoena for his tax returns from the Manhattan district attorney.
The Manhattan district attorney told a judge that by refusing to comply with a subpoena, the president is effectively putting himself above the law.
The effort came less than a week after the U.S. Supreme Court cleared the way for the Manhattan district attorney to demand the records.
The Manhattan district attorney, Cyrus R. Vance Jr., has two big recent victories, but still has not said whether he is seeking re-election.
A lower-court judge swiftly scheduled a hearing for next week on the Manhattan prosecutor’s demand to see President Trump’s financial records.
Manhattan prosecutors scored a win with the Supreme Court’s ruling that President Trump could not a block a subpoena of his financial records.
The justices reiterated that no president is above the law, but voters still won’t see his taxes before November.
Around 10 a.m. Thursday, the justices are set to issue highly anticipated decisions on whether the president’s accountants and bankers must disclose information about his financial affairs.
Ms. Cooper, who is white, is charged with filing a false police report after she claimed a Black bird-watcher threatened her in Central Park during a dispute over her dog.
The police commissioner said the timing had nothing to do with the prosecutors’ decisions to drop charges against certain protesters, but it seemed to reflect a growing divide.
In a bid to keep his tax and financial records secret, the president’s lawyers tell the justices that he is beyond the reach of Congress and prosecutors.
The court will hear highly anticipated arguments over whether the president’s accountants and bankers must disclose information about his financial affairs.