The former Virginia Gov. Jim Gilmore announced Friday that he is dropping out of the race for the White House.» Read More
While some are praising New York's decision to ban fracking, some business owners who were hoping for a drilling-related boom are disappointed.
The Medicaid enrollment rate is 17 percent higher than the average monthly enrollment right before Obamacare started.
Threats from North Korea should not stop Americans from seeing the movie "The Interview," Rep. Brad Sherman, D-Calif., said Friday.
Rand Paul disagrees with his Republican colleague Marco Rubio over the administration's easing of relations with Cuba—pretty vehemently, in fact.
A study shows that students attending a Manhattan charter school progressed more quickly than similar children attending city schools.
"I am sympathetic to the concerns that they faced. Having said all that, yes, I think they made a mistake," Obama said of Sony's decision.
The FBI says an investigation has found information to confirm North Korea's involvement in the Sony cyberattack.
Washington was vastly transformed in 2014 with a very uncertain outlook for the year ahead. Politico's Ben White offers some predictions.
In a stinging rebuke, the Minneapolis Fed president said the Fed should make clear it was willing to do QE again if needed.
The U.S. should target foreign companies that do business with North Korea in response to the Sony cyberattack, a former special envoy says.
Carly Fiorina, who led HP until 2005, is hiring for an "imminent" presidential run, according to National Journal.
Former Shell Oil President John Hofmeister lashes out at Gov. Andrew Cuomo on his decision to ban fracking in New York state.
Businesses should not plan on plunking down money on investments in Cuba just yet, said a former U.S. Commerce Secretary.
Rand Paul's stance on Cuba is more closely aligned with Hillary Clinton's than his Republican comrades, reports NBC.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen is holding her last news conference of 2014, with the phrase 'considerable time' a hot-button subject.
US President Barack Obama spoke Wednesday about overhauling the US relationship with Cuba, which has been strained for years.
The Florida Republican senator also says Congress also won't fund a U.S. Embassy in Havana.
Obama's move to normalize relations with Havana is raising the promise in South Florida that it will finally open up Cuba's economy.
The U.S. move to normalize relations with Cuba without a regime change will strengthen that country's "dictatorship," a former U.S. diplomat says.
The president is set to announce a wide range of changes to the government's policy toward Cuba, according to a report.