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Morning six-pack: What we're reading Tuesday

A message is seen on the computer indicating that there are too many visitors on the Affordable Care Act site to continue.
Getty Images
A message is seen on the computer indicating that there are too many visitors on the Affordable Care Act site to continue.

Happy Tuesday. Healthcare.gov is quickly emerging as the scariest Halloween costume out there.

Maybe those way-outs who were warning that Obamacare wasn't ready for prime time weren't so crazy after all. (Boston Herald)

Mortgage lending is back to precrisis highs—in the U.K.—thanks to something called "Help to Lend." (BBC)

In the midst of its roadshow, Twitter will have to convince businesses that there's money to be made in 140 characters. (StreetFight)

Fearing Elizabeth Warren like they might Jason Voorhees, banks suddenly are interested in your complaints. (Forbes)

Traders had mixed emotions Monday about Apple earnings. Brazilians are happier, now that they're getting their very own retail store. (Quartz)

And, finally...In case you haven't heard, the Obama administration wasn't necessarily telling the truth about being able to keep your own health insurance. NBC's Lisa Myers and Hannah Rappleye explain the most important story you'll read all day.

—By CNBC's Jeff Cox. Follow him on Twitter @JeffCoxCNBCcom.

Wall Street

  • Robert Shiller

    Nobel Prize-winning economist Robert Shiller says that his key valuation indicator is flashing warning signs.

  • Lael Brainard

    The Fed is in the early stages of an analysis on changes in bond market liquidity, amid signs that liquidity may be less resilient than in past.

  • Bill Gross

    Janus Capital acquired a majority interest in Kapstream Capital and said Kapstream's Palghat will support Bill Gross as co-portfolio manager of the Janus Global Unconstrained Bond strategy.