A U.S. appeals court threw out a judge's ruling that would have blocked the National Security Agency from collecting phone data.» Read More
Mark Spitznagel, the libertarian hedge fund manager, has a new part time job: economic advisor to Rand Paul's campaign for president.
If the Supreme Court invalidates Obamacare subsidies for millions, analysts say health-system profits could take a hit.
Mount Sinai's CEO sees a "death spiral" could occur if the Supreme Court rules against the health insurance subsidies in Obamacare.
Hillary Clinton remains a likely nominee for president. But her campaign now is a hot mess, especially on trade, Politico's Ben White says.
The San Francisco Federal Reserve president warned that waiting too long to hike interest rates poses risks.
The Obama administration will propose on Friday new standards for big trucks designed to cut carbon emissions and lower fuel costs.
The extra money comes as some insurers proposed double-digit premium increases for 2016 amid concerns about higher costs.
The CBO says a repeal of Obamacare would increase the US deficit by $353 billion over the next 10 years.
Buried in the everyday tax breaks of the bill just signed into law in Florida is a little-known boon for yacht owners.
Jeb Bush said America can grow at a 4% rate and you know what? He's right, says Larry Kudlow.
Donald Trump's entrance into the GOP race could prove to be a liability for the party, former RNC Chairman Michael Steele tells CNBC.
Mexican officials aren't pleased with the racial comments made by Donald Trump in his presidential announcement speech, reports GlobalPost.
The Donald Trump-Neil Young kerfuffle over a song isn't the first sour note between politicians and musicians. For some other instances, click ahead.
Former Rep. Ron Paul says the Fed "cannot print money forever."
The U.S. House of Representatives on Thursday approved "fast-track" trade negotiating authority.
The Federal Communications Commission advances a proposal that would allow the government to subsidize broadband for low-income Americans.
President Obama said the Charleston killer had "no trouble" getting a gun, and the U.S. will ultimately have to "shift."
There is one practical reason why the U.S. Treasury Department decided to move forward with adding a woman to the $10 bill.
The U.S. Treasury will redesign the $10 bill with a woman's portrait, a victory for campaigners who have been pushing for more inclusion.
The U.S. Treasury revealed that it will select a woman for the next $10 bill, and it's soliciting the public's opinion.