The danger of unexpected costs is leading many insurers to try to get a sense of Obamacare enrollees' health status as quickly as possible.» Read More
Spam emails surged in the first quarter, fueled by pump and dump stock campaigns targeting investors, according to a new study.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer is working to restructure the software company to be more focused on providing "devices and services," according to a report.
Apple is close to launching its music-streaming service and could announce the new service as soon as next week.
NYSE Euronext has approved its merger with InterContinentalExchange by a landslide: with about 63 percent of shareholders voting, the approval rate was roughly 99 percent.
U.S. Sen. Frank Lautenberg, a multimillionaire New Jersey businessman and liberal who was called out of retirement for a second tour of duty in Congress, has died at age 89.
US manufacturing activity contracted for the first time in six months. A separate report showed that US construction spending rose slightly.
The IRS' woes grow with report of that the agency spent $50 million for conferences, including for hotel rooms that normally cost up to $3,500 per night, from 2010 to 2012.
Lawmakers are facing a critical juncture on immigration legislation and two Obama administration controversies. The New York Times reports.
Nearly two-thirds of Americans who currently lack health insurance don't know yet if they will purchase that coverage by the Jan. 1 deadline set by the new Affordable Care Act, a new survey revealed Monday.
The Hindenburg—the stock market version—may not have crashed into Wall Street but it certainly appeared to be circling.
Electric car makers have some hurdles to clear before their products gain wide acceptance, but they're on their way, said Bob Lutz, former vice chairman of General Motors
When millions can be won or lost on one calculation, firms are finding it essential that new hires can tell the difference between a pivot table and a header row. NYT reports.
Millennials are inheriting wealth at a greater rate than the two previous generations. The good news is they may be better suited to it than their parents or grandparents.
"Lightning doesn't strike the short trees," former analyst Jack Grubman tells CNBC in his first TV interview since his settlement with the SEC in 2003.
The government reports that Medicare's hospital trust fund will be exhausted in 2026 and that Social Security will exhaust its trust fund in 2033.
The wealthiest 1 percent now control 39 percent of the world's wealth, and their share is likely to grow, according to a new report.
Greater optimism over the economic outlook and personal finances in the midst of record stock market prices pushed US consumer sentiment to its highest level in nearly six years.
Business activity in the US Midwest reaccelerated in May after contracting in April as measures of employment and new orders jumped, a report showed on Friday.
Dish Network doesn't want to own Sprint Nextel or Clearwire, telecom expert Jack Grubman says in his first TV appearance since settling conflict of interest allegations in 2003.
Consumer spending fell in April for the first time in almost a year and inflation pressures were subdued, pointing to a slowdown in economic activity.
The director of floor operations for UBS explains what will make the market vulnerable to further selling.
New US patent office documents show the company is working on device to more accurately measure a person's movement.
The little companies selected this year by IHS CERA as "energy pioneers" have big ideas to avoid energy nightmares.
Warren Buffett of Berkshire Hathaway is backing the Quicken Loans' $1 billion bracket challenge with Yahoo Sports. Buffett provides insight on the competition.
Caesars Entertainment CEO Gary Loveman, shares his appreciation for artists Britney Spears and Celine Dion, who have been performing with the company in Las Vegas. Loveman provides insight on the status of the Echelon Place construction.
Former Auto Task Force senior member, Harry Wilson says General Motors' CEO Mary Barra really needs to be the "face of this recall."