Enron

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  • Skilling Defends $200 Million Asset Move

    ''You have assigned a motive to me,'' maintains the former Enron executive, who testifies that despite a controversial asset transfer, the company's retail division was ''more likely to show a profit than a loss.'' April 19, 2006

  • Prosecutor, Skilling Spar over Earnings

    ''Let's not move on!'' exclaims the exasperated former Enron executive. April 18, 2006

  • Skilling Feels Pressure on Cross-exam

    The partnership deals known as the Raptors ''did not move off the balance sheet, they were always on the balance sheet, they were hedged on the balance sheet,'' insists the animated former Enron executive. April 18, 2006

  • What Enron Analysts Knew, and When

    On Skilling's first day of cross-examination, prosecutor Sean Berkowitz questioned the former chief executive's disclosures to analysts while keeping his replies under tight control. April 17, 2006

  • Government Puts No Stock in Skilling Story

    Former Enron CEO claims a 500,000-share sale was due solely to concerns after September 11; prosecutors suggest that an internal probe and a possible $1 billion write-off figured in Skilling's thinking. April 17, 2006

  • Skilling Rails against Government's Case

    The ex-Enron CEO says prosecutors' descriptions of the failed company's business are "absurd" and a "total misrepresentation." April 13, 2006

  • Skilling Defense Picks Away at Charges

    Former Enron chief approved the transfer of $200 million in losses from the company's struggling retail unit to its wholesale division, but says that David Delainey was ''the guy that has to live with it...he had to make the call.'' April 12, 2006

  • LJM ''Horrible Idea,'' Skilling Says Now

    Former Enron chief executive also maintains that the first time he saw the so-called Global Galactic memo was when it was published in the newspapers, ''sometime in 2003 or 2004.'' April 12, 2006

  • LJM Was A-OK, Says Skilling

    Former Enron executive testifies that Andrew Fastow's role with the controversial partnerships did raise a conflict of interest, but that he and the board of directors felt that appropriate checks and balances were in place. April 11, 2006

  • Skilling Bats Away More Allegations

    Former Enron executive denies lying to analysts, maintains that the company didn't control the notorious LJM partnerships, and says he never asked subordinates to commit crimes so the company could make earnings. April 11, 2006

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