Jeffrey Skilling, the ex-Enron chief executive who was sent to prison in 2006 after being convicted for his role in the energy giant’s collapse, could be freed by the end of the decade after a US judge cut his sentence from 24 to 14 years.
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Wednesday 07 June 2006
The New York Stock Exchange is facing a legal claim that it helped traders defraud investors of more than $1bn (£540m).
Wednesday 07 June 2006
A pay dispute which has caused unprecedented disruption to university students' degree courses was called off last night as lecturers' unions finally struck a deal with employers.
Friday 19 May 2006
Nationwide Building Society is predicting a glut of mergers in the sector as the weaker players seek safety in the arms of a larger parent.
Tuesday 18 April 2006
Tuesday 11 April 2006
Wednesday 22 February 2006
Thursday 11 August 2005
Sunday 20 March 2005
Thursday 10 March 2005
Sunday 27 February 2005
Sunday 20 February 2005
Sunday 30 January 2005
Saturday 22 January 2005
Shares in InTechnology, the IT infrastructure provider, bombed to a 12-month low yesterday, after the group warned that a squeeze on margins in the run-up to Christmas was likely to mean its full-year profits would come in below expectations.
Wednesday 19 January 2005
Krispy Kreme Doughnuts, the scandal-hit fast food chain, bowed to pressure yesterday and parted company with its embattled chief executive, Scott Livengood. He will be replaced by Stephen Cooper, a turnaround specialist who has restructured Enron and Laidlaw, the parent company for Greyhound buses.
Friday 31 December 2004
Over 50,000 families shipped out of London boroughs in the past three years due to welfare cuts and soaring rents
In defence of liberal democracy
EU asylum policy is 'a direct threat to our civilisation', says Nigel Farage
The Rothschild Libel: Why has it taken 200 years for an anti-Semitic slur that emerged from the Battle of Waterloo to be dismissed?
General Election 2015: UK will be 'run for the wealthy and powerful' if Tories retain power, Labour warns
Schools forced to act as 'miniature welfare states' with teachers buying underwear and even haircuts for poor pupils
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