The U.S. Internal Revenue Service said it has processed more than 330,000 eligibility inquiries for premium tax credits under the Affordable Care Act.
U.S. President Barack Obama said Saturday HealthCare.gov will be running smoothly soon and questioned the sincerity of Republicans' "concern" over its failure.
The U.S. Federal Reserve is likely to wait and see if the economy is strong enough to handle a change in stimulus policy, economists said, and is likely to keep the asset buying program in place for now.
Signs point to the central bank becoming overall more "hawkish" in 2014, no matter what the first female chairman's underlying beliefs and instincts may be.
If the tea party's history is any guide, Ted Cruz will eventually overreach himself and get booted off the bus. When that day comes, someone will be waiting to take his place in the limelight.
Durable goods orders rose from August to September, pushed by a solid increase in orders for ships, trucks, planes and railroad cars, the U.S. Commerce Department said Friday.
Support for major provisions of the Affordable Care Act is weakening among Democrats -- including Rep. Xavier Becerra, chairman of the House Democratic Caucus -- who want to see accountability over the botched debut.
The standards to get a home loan remain tight, mortgage experts say, but lenders are reducing down payment and FICO score requirements as housing prices recover and as higher interest rates curtail their refinance business.
Stock futures rose on more strong earnings from U.S. companies, though some mixed data on jobs and trade may have held gains in check Thursday.
First-time unemployment claims dropped by 12,000 to 350,000 in the week that ended Saturday, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said Thursday.
The Justice Department plans to use its tentative $13 billion settlement with JPMorgan Chase as a blueprint for probes into bad mortgages and the 2008 financial crisis, potentially ushering in an era of high-priced bank settlements.
Millions of Americans may soon discover they aren't eligible for any health care coverage at all -- not because of glitches in Healthcare.gov, but because their state has decided not to expand its Medicaid program.
The FHFA's House Price Index rose 0.3 percent in August with prices now higher for 19 consecutive months, the agency said.
Slow U.S. labor data is likely to keep the dollar down in the months ahead, but with Fed tapering still likely once low unemployment and strong payroll growth prevail, a serious collapse is highly unlikely.
The prospect of more economic stimulus from the Fed because of a slowdown in hiring last month pushed the Standard & Poor's 500 index further into record territory Tuesday.