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Maggie: We move to a significant change in the investigation of Goldman Sachs. Prosecutors this morning have begun a probe that could lead to criminal charges if they find evidence that anyone of the investment banking giant committed securities fraud. It was just 2 weeks ago that the SEC sued Goldman in Civil Court accusing it of defrauding investors. CBS News Business and Economics correspondent Rebecca Jarvis, this morning at the New York Stock Exchange to tell us what all this means. Rebecca, good morning to you. Rebecca Jarvis: Good morning Maggie. Maggie: You talked just a few days ago on Capitol Hill with Goldman's CEO Lloyd Blankfein, did he give you any indication then that the possibility of this going this far, of now leading to a criminal investigation had even entered his mind? Rebecca: Maggie the official party line out of Goldman Sachs this morning that they are not surprised to see this coming, that in fact given the spotlight on the company they, in some respects, expected potentially to see something like this come along. However, when I spoke Lloyd Blankfein, the CEO of Goldman Sachs just a couple of days ago, he gave no indication he saw this coming, however, Maggie he acknowledged that he understood that this has been an ongoing investigation out of the Securities and Exchange Commission on the civil side and we know that often times these types of investigations that become civil in the first place, turn into criminal investigations down the road. Maggie: So what do you think can be read into the fact that the justice department even decided to launch a criminal investigation and what will prosecutors need to show to go a step further and actually bring criminal charges? Rebecca: Well Maggie the burden of proof here is particularly high. On the criminal charge side of things, prosecutors must show that there was a intention to commit fraud, not simply that this business, that Goldman Sachs accidently committed fraud in terms of trying to protect itself from mortgage securities and the housing crisis, so the burden of proof here is high, but generally speaking we do tend to see, like I said, in tandem civil charges brought with criminal charges when the cases are these high stakes. Maggie: As we know the SEC is investigating other banks as well. Does this development involving Goldman, you think, affect them? Rebecca: It absolutely does Maggie. Every single bank on Wall Street right now is in the spotlight as a result of this and as a result really of financial regulations, so they are certainly looking at their books and looking internally across Wall Street right now this morning trying to determine what kinds of things they may be facing down the road and that is certainly something that Lloyd Blankfein, the CEO of Goldman Sachs discussed with me as well a couple of days ago. He said that he understood and Wall Street understands that these investigations have been going on for years now and that the spotlight is really on everyone. Maggie: Alright, the question is where will it go? Rebecca Jarvis at the New York Stock Exchange, Rebecca, thank you. A lot happens early, on the Early Show, weekday mornings on CBS.