A company says it can help states protect Obamacare subsidies for residents by setting up an insurance exchange in just two months.» Read More
In one of the most astounding situations in the financial world, Max-Herve George has a way to invest with 20-20 hindsight, the FT reports.
Most HealthCare.gov customers would have to pay 255 percent more, on average, for Obamacare plans if the Supreme Court takes away their subsidies.
Among existing HealthCare.gov customers, 1.2 million opted for new plans this year, officials said Wednesday.
A audit found "questionable billing practices" by economist Jonathan Gruber, who was consulting on a revamp of Vermont's health-care system.
Sen. Orrin Hatch says he will announce a plan to deal with the potential loss of billions of dollars of Obamacare aid for millions of people.
Dan Loeb has a new bet on a Greek recovery, insurance company Hellas Direct.
Mike Wilkins, CEO of IAG, says the Australian insurer will be able to deliver its full-year margin guidance of 13.5-15.5 percent.
Singapore's 2015 budget will be keenly watched by residents hoping for more financial help and increases in health care spending.
AIG reported quarterly profit that missed Wall Street expectations.
Martin Senn, CEO of Zurich Insurance Group, says the macroeconomic environment is putting pressure on insurance companies.
Premium tax credits paid directly to insurance companies for lower income consumers cut their premiums. USA Today reports.
President Obama criticized Staples for cutting worker hours and avoid Obamacare costs...but did he have the right to scrutinize the company?
Questions have been raised about the legal standing of plaintiffs in a major case challenging Obamacare.
Some Staples managers have threatened to fire part-time workers if they spend 25 hours per week on the job, which some believe is linked to Obamacare.
Nearly 14 million people will qualify in 2016 for help paying out-of-pocket costs under Obamacare plans.
Price cuts, which may hurt pharmaceutical margins, are fundamentally better for consumers, said Dr. Steve Miller of Express Scripts.
A huge breach at health insurer Anthem illustrates the magnitude of the danger companies face, Lookout founder John Hering tells CNBC.
When a big data breach hit Target, shoppers headed to other stores. Now Anthem is in a similar position, but switching insurers is more complicated.
Anthem is offering free credit monitoring after a major hack that may have affected 80 million records.
Daniel Amos, Aflac chairman & CEO, discusses the company's fourth quarter results and exposure to the yen. Also Amos explains the company's "one day pay" policy.