A call center worker at Connecticut's health exchange has said he took customers' personal information about of the offices.
Virginia state Sen. Phillip Puckett's resignation may bring new jobs for him and his daughter, but has angered fellow Democrats.
Is the S&P 500 about to take 2,000 for the first time ever? Traders are divided.
By one count more than 350 million young men and women around the world are neither in school nor employed, with uncertain futures. The Global Post reports.
Investors don't pay much attention to Zynga, but bolstered by new leadership and a turnaround plan, the company is impressing analysts.
The great recession may have ended a few years ago, but the lingering impact can be seen in the cars and trucks that many Americans drive.
One expert says athletes are likely to get a victory in a legal case that could change college sports.
A judge refused to rebuke Argentina over its apparent willingness to default on its debt over the objections of Elliott Management.
Stock markets are on the brink of record highs, but analysts say alarm bells are ringing as volumes are low and show no sign of bottoming out.
Many foods that U.S. consumers often buy may have undeclared allergens that accidentally get into foods because of manufacturing errors. NBC News reports.
A growing number of people are willingly forgoing full-time jobs in order to work independently. The Christian Science Monitor reports.
Just as video game publishers are getting used to the disruption Apple and Google brought to the industry, another shake-up might be looming.
The president of the St. Louis Fed said the U.S. macroeconomy is "much closer" to a normal state than it has been in five years.
U.S. Census Bureau data shows adults older than 50 are among the fastest growing segment of unmarried couples.
Now that they've made-up, Bill Ackman tells CNBC he's trying to get Carl Icahn to sell Herbalife.
Medicare Advantage plans are facing audits that could order them to repay tens of millions of dollars for billing errors.
Texarkana might be the starkest example of President Obama's health care law altering the economic geography of the U.S. The NYT reports.
McDonald's reported better-than-expected global sales at established restaurants in May, helped by strong demand in China.
The magazine publisher faces a shifting market with debts to pay as it begins trading Monday as an independent company.
The Center for Public Integrity found missed chances to corral tens of billions of dollars in Medicare Advantage billing errors.