As a deadline approaches, more people are trying to figure out the intricate cost-sharing arrangements of various options.
Obama's message: If you liked 2013, you'll love 2014.
The president urges the House to back the Senate's legislation on comprehensive reform.
A key component in Detroit's plan to exit bankruptcy will either be renegotiated over the next week or possibly face litigation, an attorney says.
Chuck Schumer, Christine Lagarde and David Vitter will appear on this week's shows.
Secret documents reveal more than 1,000 targets of U.S. and British surveillance in recent years, including the office of an Israeli prime minister and heads of international aid organizations.
Hedge fund billionaire William Ackman is facing pressure as his bet against nutrition company Herbalife enters its second year.
If you're putting off going to the mall for holiday shopping, maybe you should stay home, and shop online naked.
Commentators react to the president's remarks about his low poll numbers.
The Constitution is a straightforward document — and yet we seem to have thrown it out the window with the Affordable Care Act, says Rick Santelli.
A Fed official says the U.S. central bank's decision to taper was premature given high unemployment and low inflation.
The 11th-hour moves include a barrage of emails broadcasting drastic promotions, including half-off discounts on all merchandise.
He argues that new measures are good politics but a bad idea now.
The president also declines to comment specifically on Edward Snowden's situation.
Faced with a growing backlash from entertainers and others responding to a documentary film claiming mistreatment of whales, SeaWorld bought full-page ads in newspapers nationwide Friday to call the accounts inaccurate and paint its employees as "true animal advocates."
He says what Phil Robertson did was "courageous," like Rosa Parks.
The president says his goal is to be nicer to the White House press corps.
He points to December's enrollment as evidence that the ACA rollout is going more smoothly.
As it bleeds red ink, BlackBerry is turning to a familiar name to help staunch its losses.
"If I was interested in polling, I wouldn't have run for president," he tells reporters.