Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia M. Burwell set a target of 10 million people enrolled and paying their premiums by the end of next year—about half the enrollment that was originally predicted.
Monday’s National Labor Relations Board decision did not directly address the question of whether college players are employees, which allowed the organizers to claim it was only a setback and not a total defeat.
On Wednesday, when it ends its latest policy meeting, Federal Reserve officials will issue a statement that will be parsed for clues to just when the first rate increase since 2006 might occur.
As the stock market climbs ever higher, professional investors are warning that some public companies are presenting misleading versions of their results to make it seem like they're doing better than they really are.
Legislative Democrats say they plan to push next year to add nondiscrimination protections based on sexual orientation and gender identity to the Indiana civil-rights law covering education, employment, public accommodations and housing.
Gov. Mike Pence has kept to his largely hands-off approach to dealing with the Indiana Legislature, even as he has stepped into the middle of some high-profile issues during his third year in office.
A new book about Mitch Daniels’ deliberations on a 2012 presidential run comes as another Indiana governor goes through the same motions.
Pence opened last week by calling his decision to drop a food-stamp waiver "ennobling" for the poor and capped it with a call for legal action to block Obama's immigration changes.
Democrats will have to pick their battles and Republicans will have to continue showing they can lead in order for their respective parties to win in 2016, the state's party chairmen say.
After Tuesday's midterm elections, exit polling showed how little falling unemployment has resonated. Most voters said they cast their ballots out of fear for the economy.
Tuesday's elections gave House Republicans the most power they've had in four decades and the best chance at seeing their priorities succeed in the upcoming legislative session.
House Public Policy Chairman Tom Dermody, R-LaPorte, opened a gambling hearing last week with a word of caution for his colleagues: Before they launch into the 2015 session in January, they need to decide what they consider an expansion to be.
Almost everyone is calling for the Supreme Court to step in and make a decision on gay marriage, but not getting involved is a possibility. The issue was on the agenda when the justices met in private Monday to decide new cases to hear this term.
Former Indianapolis Mayor Steve Goldsmith is hailing a new government management system adopted by Indiana that can better use troves of government data and predict how tax dollars should be allocated.
The promise of "transparent" government is almost universally popular among politicians. But the talking point of transparency often remains just that: a talking point.