The GAO said that 11 out of 12 fictitious applicants secured government subsidized healthcare. NBC News reports.» Read More
Discussing whether government spending is killing or creating jobs, with Ron Christie, Christie Strategies; Marc Morial, National Urban League; David Goerz, Highmark Capital Management; Jeremy Zirin, UBS Wealth Management Research Americas; and CNBC's John Harwood.
The UK's care homes system is under the microscope as Southern Cross, its biggest care homes company, teeters on the brink of collapse.
If recent land auctions across China are anything to go by, then Beijing’s efforts to cool the country’s sizzling residential property market are finally beginning to work after a year of moral suasion and threats to local governments, banks and developers. The FT reports.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on President Obama's trip to Detroit today, on the heels of the successful auto bailouts. But is it one lap too many?
The niche—that includes James Bond-like tools such as infrared cameras, explosive detectors and body scanners—is expected to grow 12 percent annually through 2013, according to one analysis.
The U.S. government is paying doctors to go online. A look at the new technology, and growth opportunities in the industry, with Glen Tullman, Allscripts CEO.
Rep. Barney Frank, (D-Mass.) weighs in on the potential of a U.S. government default, raising the debt limit, the possibility of Medicare cuts and his ideas for where the country can trim budgetary fat.
Placing a valuation on the insurance giant, and discussing the government's role in its survival, with Eric Dinallo, Debevoise & Plimpton.
The Treasury announced Chrysler has repaid its TARP obligations. So, how is the government's auto bailout program doing? Ron Bloom, Special Assistant to President Obama for manufacturing policy weighs in.
It is often cheaper for local authorities in the UK to keep old people in their own homes, with regular visits from health and social care workers, than in a care home.
The government is making an increasing number of expensive life-saving or life extending drugs and devices available to more people, but is that the right thing to do and can we afford it, anyway?
Health care is an emotional subject for many Americans — and often one of extremes. Yet, as we obssess about the system's structure and cost, we neglect our own health. Obesity and high blood pressure are more common, while exercise and diet are overlooked. Our special report, "Healthy Business", explores these issues.
Health-conscious U.S. consumers are buying hundreds of millions of dollars of so-called superfruits annually, even as critics contend their nutritional benefits are overblown and, in some cases, nonexistent.
French politicians are up in arms against proposals that would force those benefiting from state aid to do community service hours, which in the country's legal system are part of a list of punishments for those condemned for crimes such as damaging goods, petty theft or insulting the police.
After seeing old age or illness deplete their parents life savings, more baby boomer are signing up for long-term care coverage.
Much like housing years ago, food has become something bigger than itself. It's about far more than sustenance. It's about commodities trading, global trade, energy, biotechnology and government policy. Our special report, "Food Economics, explores all of those dimensions.
With commodities prices shy high, most in Washington want to cut agricuktural aid, including billions in direct payments that go to many farmers annually regardless of need,
With both global food prices and concerns about food safety on the rise, technology is playing a more important role in the economics of the world’s food supply.
Breaking down the skyrocketing costs of America's prisons, especially the impact of older inmates, with Sreedhar Potarazu, Vital Springs Technologies, and Kendall Coffey, Former US Federal Prosecutor.
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