SoftBank wants to push Neumann out of the CEO role ahead of the IPO.Technologyread more
The next three weeks are among the rockiest, on a historical basis, of the entire calendar.Trading Nationread more
Microsoft is looking for a new way to grab business from retailers as they fend off Amazon.Technologyread more
The UK's Civil Aviation Authority said Thomas Cook had now ceased trading and the regulator would work with the government to bring the more than 150,000 British customers...Europe Marketsread more
The holidays are a critical time for many brands, as sales during this time of year can make up 30% of a retailers annual sales. Heading into the gift-giving season, shoppers...Retailread more
An annual survey by Piper Jaffray found iPhone users willing to upgrade to newly released models declined compared to last year.Technologyread more
Banks have historically used armies of mortgage brokers to gather income and asset documents from prospective borrowers.Financeread more
Guggenheim reiterates its buy rating on Boston Beer's stock and raises its price target to $462 from $449 per share.Investingread more
On-demand delivery company Postmates is partnering with Phantom Auto, an autonomous vehicle teleoperator, to coordinate driverless deliveries.Autosread more
Oprah Winfrey is bringing her famed book club to Apple's new streaming subscription service.Technologyread more
Bruce Broussard, CEO of health insurance company Humana, sits down with CNBC's Bertha Coombs to discuss the state of the industry, integrating digital health technology,...Squawk Boxread more
A data breach at HealthCare.gov exposed personal details of roughly 75,000 people, including the last four digits of the Social Security number, immigration status and employer name, the Department of Health and Human Services said in a letter to those affected on Friday.
Last month, officials announced that the breach had occurred but did not provide information on what type of data was exposed. The breach affected an online portal used by insurance agents and brokers to search for people who have applications stored on HealthCare.gov. The hacked system was immediately shut down and "changes were made to improve security," the letter said.
The exposed data consisted of information provided on insurance applications, as well as information from other federal agencies used to confirm the application details.
"Bank account numbers, credit card numbers, or diagnosis or treatment information" were not exposed during the breach, the letter said.
Officials still do not know if the exposed information was actually accessed. Still, the agency is offering free identity theft protection services to those affected.
Open enrollment on HealthCare.gov for 2019 began on Nov. 1. "Please be assured that all information will be protected during Open Enrollment," the letter said.