Peter Madoff maintained that he never knew his brother was orchestrating the largest Ponzi scheme in history, but victims speaking out in court Thursday – and even the judge herself — don’t believe him.
When Mets fans across the Tri-State Area awoke to the news that third baseman David Wright agreed a seven-year, $122 million extension, it must have felt like Christmas morning had come weeks early.
The son of Bernie Madoff’s accountant committed suicide earlier this week in Ohio, according to published reports.
There’s no mistaking Mets general manager Sandy Alderson’s priority: signing “core players” David Wright and R.A. Dickey to contract extensions — pronto.
The Mets have no money, but do they have no future?
If the Rocket really wants to come back, he should probably put in a call to Sandy Alderson. The Mets have nothing to lose at this point, including their franchise reputation.
It will finally be payback for clients of Ezra Merkin, a high-powered money manager who invested in Madoff’s multi-million dollar Ponzi scheme.
Hundreds of Bronx residents say they’re the victims of a multi-million dollar Ponzi scheme run by the man they trusted to prepare their taxes.
This Father’s Day, CBSNewYork is taking a look at some of the worst fathers the Tri-State area has seen in recent years, from movie stars to murderers.
For a short while there, and in the end it could prove out as a VERY short while, the Mets could share a laugh over the Yankees’ starting rotation.
“He was desperately disappointed that the Mets’ case didn’t go to trial. He was hoping the Mets’ defense would make the case he’d been making to me — that they had no reason to doubt Madoff,” biographer Diana Henrique said.
Terry Collins joined Mike Francesa on Tuesday to talk about a number of topics including Santana, Tejada, Bay and the Mets’ bullpen.
The Bernie Madoff saga has come to a conclusion — at least for Mets fans. This story was a long and boring chore to cover, and I am just glad that we can now talk about what I love: baseball.
The New York Mets owners are stepping to the plate to try to convince a jury that they didn’t know financier Bernard Madoff was operating a Ponzi scheme.
Hall of Fame pitcher Sandy Koufax is among witnesses scheduled to testify at a trial next week to determine if the New York Mets’ owners must give up millions of dollars they received from jailed financier Bernard Madoff.