Israeli police say a man stabbed several people at a gay pride parade in Jerusalem, and Mitt Romney criticized Sen. Ted Cruz over his Iranian nuclear deal comment, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.» Read More
Wall Street is spending more on the midterms than ever before—particularly in support of the GOP—but it's not from whom you might think.
While other Republicans are thinking about 2016, former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush is busy tending to a personal business empire.
President Barack Obama has decided to delay any executive action on immigration until after the November congressional elections.
Rep. Paul Ryan also tells CNBC that Obamacare must be repealed before it implodes "under it's own weight."
Rep. Paul Ryan, (R-Wis.), discusses his meeting on Thursday with former presidential nominee Mitt Romney and the possibility of running in the 2016 election.
Rep. Paul Ryan's new strategy for federal anti-poverty efforts does not aim to cut spending. Instead, it seeks to consolidate an array of programs.
Happy Monday and welcome to another wild and woolly week on Wall Street.
Romney is the third high-profile Republican in the past two weeks to say that resistance to a minimum wage hike is hurting the GOP's brand—NBC News.
Randy Johnson, who lost his job in the 1990s because of Mitt Romney's Bain Capital, has written a book about Romney. What it means.
The slowdown in health spending does not indicate that "we're out of the woods," said Glenn Hubbard, one-time advisor to Mitt Romney and George W. Bush.
The White House is coming under pressure from some of its closest allies to name a CEO to run its health insurance marketplace.
This little-known group may pose the biggest barrier to reducing the nation's income inequality.
Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker said the president made a promise that he could not keep.
Former Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner had offers from some of the biggest firms on Wall Street. So why did he choose a low-key equity firm?
Critics of the former Treasury secretary's move to private equity fail to pinpoint what he is doing that's so bad, writes POLITICO's Ben White.
Democrats counting on Obama simply to pass the torch to Hillary Clinton may be in for a letdown, if this expert's analysis is correct.
Rachael Sacks said she has no intention of apologizing or flip-flopping on her views about wealth discrimination. A person's a person, she seems to argue, no matter how rich.
Four structural factors helped push the U.S. into this government shutdown, and now facing potential default.
House Republicans confronting the politically volatile issue of immigration are wrestling with what to do about those already here illegally.
More than a couple of states can make a case for most-improved status in the areas of Economy, Infrastructure, Workforce and Business Friendliness.