A congressman from Flordia has some simple advice for the U.S. Secret Service—look into ADT.» Read More
The U.S. military's human footprint is shrinking, but its robotic fighting force is on the rise, transforming the battlefield in air, land and sea.
The bankrupt city of Detroit says it has reached a tentative, $85 million deal to settle contracts with UBS AG and Bank of America Merrill Lynch.
US stocks fell sharply and gold rose as tensions grew over the situation in Crimea.
If you don't need Obamacare, you probably don't like it. Even if you need it, you still probably don't like it, or even care about it, a survey says.
Speaker of the House John Boehner called Russian President Putin a "thug."
Secretary of State John Kerry is on his way to Kiev, Ukraine, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
Americans and their elected officials continue to resist cuts to almost any specific program, big or small.
Social programs have "created a poverty trap," Rep. Paul Ryan says. The Washington Post reports.
Here's what you need to know about this month's open enrollment countdown.
The Kremlin says Russian President Vladimir Putin has asked parliament for permission to use the country's military in Ukraine.
Obama will unveil a budget that seeks to boost spending on new initiatives while avoiding an increase in U.S. deficits.
The 3,500 pages of documents made public by the National Archives underscored what a pivotal force Hillary Clinton was in her husband's White House.
President Barack Obama will speak on the situation in Ukraine at 4:45 p.m. ET as officials confirmed that Russian troops were landing in Crimea.
If the slowdown in the U.S. economy turns out to be more than just weather, St. Louis Fed's Bullard is still unlikely to revise his positive forecast.
Detroit faces a long legal fight over its valuable art collection, a bond insurer argued.
A study suggests that some SEC employees engaged in insider trading in companies that became subjects of agency scrutiny, The Washington Post reports.
The Fed does not have the authority to regulate bitcoin, Fed Chair Janet Yellen tells a Senate committee.
Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said Thursday that harsh winter weather may have had an impact on recent economic data and reiterated her stance that accomodative monetary policy should remain appropriate for some time.
Changes in taxation, our position on the global stage, politics and the impact of baby boomers will help shape the U.S.
Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer has vetoed a bill that would let businesses refuse service to gay and lesbians on the basis of religious freedom.
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