Less than a month into Obamacare's second open-enrollment season, HHS Secretary Sylvia Mathews Burwell says "we're off to a solid start."» Read More
Yellen said there were signs of a production and spending rebound in the second quarter, but 'this bears close watching.'
Venture capitalist Tim Draper said on Tuesday that he has enough signatures to qualify his six-state initiative for a ballot in two years.
A former adviser to President Obama's transition team was waging his own legal battle against the IRS before conservatives took the agency to court.
Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen will have some good news to tell Congress this week about the health of the labor market.
Intense negotiations with Iran have yielded "tangible progress," but significant gaps remain, Secretary of State John Kerry says.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen gave an interview to the New Yorker, and any time such exclusive access is given, the questions go beyond just what was said.
There is a movement to reauthorize Ex-Im Bank, an agency that supports small and midsize exporters with insurance and credit guarantees.
Two Texas lawmakers plan to introduce a bipartisan bill intended to combat the humanitarian crisis at the nation's southern border.
It's easy to overestimate the Ex-Im Bank opposition, but the bank is likely to survive the latest conservative attacks, Politico's Ben White says.
Major Web companies urged federal regulators to restrict the ability of Internet providers to strike deals for faster delivery of content.
House Appropriations Committee Chairman Harold Rogers said the Obama administration's $3.7 billion border security request was too high.
Three leading figures of U.S. industry have called for an overhaul of the country's immigration system.
A crucial referendum looms in Detroit, as a clutch of creditors decide whether to approve a plan that would cut the cash-strapped city's debt.
House Speaker John Boehner announced the Republican-led lawsuit will focus on the Affordable Care Act and the decision to delay the employer mandate.
The percentage of people in the U.S. who lack health insurance has fallen to a six-year low of 13.4 percent, according to a Gallup poll.
Fed vice chair Stanley Fischer said it is unclear that breaking up the largest U.S. banks would help stabilize the country's financial system.
Months into Colorado's legal marijuana experiment, the state is getting a handle on the market's size. It's pretty big.
People who long had the toughest time affording health insurance—young adults, Latinos and the poor—have seen big drops in their uninsured rates.
A surge of Republican pressure is bringing the Fed's long-held independence into question again.
The Federal Reserve at its June meeting voted to reduce its monthly bond buying program another $10 billion to $35 billion.
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