President Obama's health care program signed up more than 7 million people by month's end, he said Tuesday, notching a rare victory after a glitch-filled rollout of the law.
Life insurance can be an important thing to have, especially if you have people counting on your paycheck. But some policies aren't worth the money.
Interest in getting health insurance and avoiding a federal tax penalty drove many Americans to sign up for mandated health coverage by Monday's midnight deadline.
The first yearly sign-up period for Obamacare closes Monday, with early returns suggesting the administration may meet its original projection of 7 million enrollees.
For gay couples, health insurance options run the gamut, mirroring in part the patchwork of state laws governing same-sex marriage that have changed rapidly in recent years.
Many boomers are ready to retire chronologically -- but not financially. And it's not just a question of having enough assets.
Americans will get more time to enroll in Obamacare insurance plans if they started the process but were unable to complete it before the March 31 deadline.
Hobby Lobby, a business guided by the Bible, wants a religious exemption from the Obamacare rule that employers cover birth control as part of worker-insurance plans.
A lot of confusion remains about the Affordable Care Act as the March 31 deadline for enrollment approaches. One troubling sector is for people who speak other languages.
Life-insurance coverage is important, but finding the right policy can be complicated. Here's what you need to know, in four simple steps.
Conventional wisdom holds that whole life insurance is a poor investment for most people. But a properly designed policy can be a smart, flexible way to build wealth.
Time is running out to get the health insurance required by Obamacare. Although penalties for not having coverage can be expensive, exemptions could stop those penalties.
There are penalties for late enrollment in Medicare Part B and Part D. You could lose your right to buy Medigap coverage. Tests ordered at your annual checkup may cost you.
Usage-based auto insurance -- where your driving habits are tracked by a monitor installed in your car -- can save you a bundle on premiums. If you're a good driver, that is.
Many older Americans fear that a long illness will leave them broke in retirement. The traditional answer was to buy long-term care insurance - but is it still the right one?
Feeling pulled in too many different directions when it comes to saving money? For help on how to establish priorities based on age, we asked financial advisors to weigh in.
The HealthCare.gov website isn't yet equipped to handle appeals by thousands of consumers seeking to correct errors when signing up for the new federal health care law.
Bad news for investors who believe in the January barometer, which says as January goes so goes the year. So far in 2014, stocks are well off the highs seen just a month ago.
For most Americans, a term-life insurance policy is all they need. But many brokers push whole-life policies to cash in on the juicy commissions. What policy is right for you?
Odysseas Papadimitriou, CEO of CardHub and WalletHub, makes some predictions about the outlook for the stock market, credit card debt, Obamacare, and the U.S. economy.