California's economy is on fire but the state's finances are another story and the governor is warning of a slowdown or recession down the road.
A judge has unsealed records from a Kentucky lawsuit against the maker of the prescription painkiller OxyContin.
Undefeated Nyquist is the favored horse to beat in Saturday's Kentucky Derby, reports CNBC's Dominic Chu.
The prized racehorse is retired, spending his time breeding, eating grass, and greeting tour groups.
The three-year-old thoroughbred colt is the horse to beat at this year's Kentucky Derby.
Several product recalls were announced this week, including scarves from Ivanka Trump's brand.
Cybercriminals infiltrated the computer network at Methodist Hospital and encrypted patient files.
Louisville and SMU are banned from March Madness this year, and the financial effect of their absence extends to other teams.
Emergency visits to the dentist skyrocket right after St. Patrick's Day because so many people get their teeth knocked out.
Banks’ exodus from coal projects financing comes as several industry leaders face painful restructuring.
Though it seems there is nothing to lose by evacuating a school and being safe, there are large costs associated with these closures.
Common illnesses like heart disease, diabetes and respiratory conditions are causing more of the increase in deaths.
A Kentucky sheriff says prized bottles of Pappy Van Winkle bourbon might end up being destroyed rather than auctioned.
Canadian gaming company Amaya has been ordered by a Kentucky court to pay $870 million in penalties to cover alleged losses by the state's residents.
Many senators who voted this week to block EPA coal rules received healthy campaign donations from coal industry interest groups.
The House is poised to vote on a two-year budget truce and Republicans are set to nominate Rep. Paul Ryan as the chamber's new speaker.
An estimated 27 percent of US public high schools will not have any sports by the year 2020 if current trends continue, reports one group.
Senate negotiators say they've reached an agreement on a six-year highway and transit bill subject to approval by rank-and-file lawmakers.
These places get the low marks for their high crime rate, pollution, lack of inclusiveness and the poor health of their citizens.
You'd be surprised at the most affordable places to live in the U.S., thanks to low food prices, great home values and low utility costs.