Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Burwell gave reporters her views on what's coming when Obamacare enrollment resumes in earnest next month.» Read More
Now that the first round of insurance deadlines have passed, can we all relax and talk about something other than health reform? Nope, say experts.
As a key enrollment deadline hits Monday, many people without health insurance are picking the cheapest one.
The promise of Obamacare was that more Americans would have health insurance and that many would save money in the process.
President Obama's healthcare law could have a "meltdown" and make it difficult for his party to keep control of the Senate next year, a Democrat said.
President Obama said more than half a million Americans enrolled in health insurance plans through HealthCare.gov during the first three weeks of December.
Days before a major Obamacare deadline, so-called "direct enrollment" is dramatically below what it might have been because of technical problems.
The only way to get more Obamacare signups is to cut minimum requirements, athenahealth CEO Jonathan Bush tells CNBC.
Four out of the 15 chiefs of Obamacare exchanges run by states and the District of Columbia have either quit or gone on leave in recent weeks.
The dismal approval rating for the Affordable Care Act may be most remarkable because it hasn't gotten substantially worse, according to the result of the CNBC All-America Economic Survey.
Uncertainty and affordability are likely to continue to plague HealthCare.gov next year. It's still not clear if Obamacare plans are priced correctly.
The Obama administration announced a new series of measures to get as many people as possible are covered Obamacare insurance by Jan. 1.
Americans are increasingly prepared to deal with Obamacare, but the uninsured are less ready to deal with that law, a new poll shows.
In states opting out of the Medicaid expansion program, hospitals face higher costs under the Affordable Care Act.
The errors that had bedeviled visitors to the site for weeks seemed to have been tamed, and applicants were finally selecting health care plans.
The U.S. government debuted a Spanish-language version of the health care website that will help Latinos sign up for insurance plans under Obamacare.
Insurance agents are frustrated that as they try to help customers navigate Obamacare's marketplaces, they aren't earning the commissions they've long built their businesses around.
About 10 percent of all enrollments being made on HealthCare.gov have data errors that could delay people from actually getting health coverage.
Oklahoma Attorney General Scott Pruitt discusses why Obamacare subsidies are not legal in federal exchanges.
The fixes to the federal Obamacare website did nothing to address security concerns, an influential Republican and a cybersecurity expert told CNBC.
The retooled federal Obamacare marketplace enrolled nearly 30,000 people on Sunday and Monday, surpassing the total for all of October, a source says.
Earnings were hurt by special charges and generic competition for its Cymbalta depression drug.
Drugmakers are seeking indemnity against possible losses from the widespread emergency use of new Ebola vaccines in Africa.
The Dallas hospital that treated three Ebola patients has seen steep drop offs in patients and revenue since Oct. 1, a new report reveals.
Billionaire Mark Cuban offered advice to the Republican Party: "Stay completely out of social issues."
Ben Bradlee, the hard-driving editor who reigned over the Washington Post newsroom during the Watergate scandal, died on Tuesday at age 93.
Michigan Governor Rick Snyder signed a bill that will keep electric carmaker Tesla Motors from selling its cars directly to consumers in the state.
Bank customers can expect a flurry of thick mail as credit companies rush to get chip cards into their hands before the holidays.
A man from Maryland was stopped by Secret Service and dogs in the North Lawn after he jumped the fence of the White House.
The US has only jumped into ISIS battles at the last minute to avert disaster. It's time to get ahead, says David Phillips.