In a dramatic split decision, two federal appellate panels disagreed on the legality of billions of dollars in government subsidies for Obamacare.
A separate US appeals court upheld a federal regulations that implemented subsidies that are vital to President Obama's healthcare overhaul.
Bill Ackman fired his latest shot at Herbalife Tuesday, but the company's stock mostly rose during the investor's presentation.
So-called pocket listings are on the rise and may be masking how much housing inventory is actually for sale.
As McDonald's discussed another tough quarter with analysts, it singled out the shaky situation in Russia as part of its recent problems.
A federal appeals court declared that government subsidies worth billions of dollars that helped 4.7 million people buy insurance are illegal.
At first glance, it may seem easy to dismiss Chinese smartphone maker Xiaomi as a viable competitor to Apple. But that won't be for long.
Someone has replaced two American flags on the Brooklyn Bridge with mysterious white flags.
Investors are buying up America's farmland through real estate trusts like Farmland Partners to cash in on rising food prices. NYT reports.
The White House dismissed the legal defeat as "interesting to legal theorists," but House Speaker John Boehner said it's further proof that Obamacare "is completely unworkable."
Hackers are using a phishing attack named "Emmental" to bypass banks' two-factor authentication systems. NYT reports.
These are the complete texts of today's decisions by two U.S. appeals courts on whether subsidies provided under Obamacare are illegal.
After days of outrage over the handling of the Flight MH17 crash site in Ukraine, European ministers meet to discuss further sanctions against Russia.
Action is needed to plug a loophole that allows corporations to avoid taxes by shifting their tax domiciles overseas, the U.S. Senate Finance Committee chief said.
Millionaires are twice as likely to keep working in retirement than the broader population, according to a new survey from Merrill Lynch and Age Wave.
Analysts are concerned the label has reached its saturation point in North America on high inventories.
It seems at first glance that firms should be finding it harder, not easier, to attract skilled workers. The Fiscal Times reports.
The head of the Mortgage Bankers Association spends his days cheering for homeownership, but his twenty-something daughter isn't convinced.
Before fighting in Gaza can end, Hamas may need to address a problem—its payroll.
BATS Global Markets, a global operator of securities markets, announced in a release on Tuesday that its president, William O'Brien, has left.