Nancy Heinen will pay $2.2 million in fines to settle charges, without admitting guilt, that she falsified corporate documents to cover up Apple's stock option backdating.
Apple's former general counsel may be hit with charges; former CFO Fred Anderson settles; and a new iPod game debuts.
blog Nancy Heinen will have to defend herself against an SEC lawsuit concerning her alleged role in stock option backdating.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs told the SEC in a 2008 deposition that he had no idea Apple lawyers had falsified documents nor did he understand the accounting implications of backdating.
Company taps the chipmaker for its latest hire. Bruce Sewell is joining Apple as general counsel and senior vice president.
Nancy Heinen has formally denied the SEC's charges that she falsified meeting minutes approving an option grant to CEO Steve Jobs with an artificially selected grant date.
The SEC isn't investigating Jobs--at least this time around--but they will depose him in their lawsuit against former Apple general counsel Nancy Heinen, according to Bloomberg.
Charges could be filed this week against Nancy Heinen, the former general counsel at Apple said to be involved in the company's stock-options backdating scandal.
Justice Department ends criminal probe of backdated stock options at Apple and declines to charge any current or former executives, including Steve Jobs, according to a Wall Street Journal report.
Oracle's former general counsel is heading to Apple, replacing Donald Rosenberg as he leaves to take the top legal spot at Qualcomm.