A jury has determined that billionaire and Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban did not violate insider-trading laws when he sold his stock in the online search company Mamma.com in 2004.
Two men and seven women are expected to begin deliberating the fate of Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban on Wednesday morning in a Dallas courtroom.
A government lawyer told jurors that billionaire Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban had an unfair and illegal advantage over other investors when he dumped $7.9 million in shares of an Internet company and then lied about why he sold.
Mark Cuban sparred with a government lawyer Thursday over why the billionaire and Dallas Mavericks owner dumped his shares in a Canadian search-engine company in 2004.
Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban is expected to testify in his federal trial which began today on charges that he benefited from insider trading.
With the Dallas Mavericks’ season-opening game still a month away, the basketball team’s outspoken owner, Mark Cuban, will be seeing a different kind of court this week.
A federal judge has denied a request by Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban to throw out a civil lawsuit accusing him of insider trading.
A watchdog report says Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban has no grounds to claim that Securities and Exchange Commission attorneys engaged in misconduct in an insider trading case against him.
Mark Cuban’s troubles with the Securities and Exchange Commission have rekindled.