The fairy tale reboot "Pan" bombed with a $15.5 million opening this weekend, likely landing it where most of Warner Bros.' big-budget movies this year have: in the red.
A new study has released evidence that early treatment of the most common type of breast cancer no longer requires heavy doses of chemotherapy, which is welcome news for many women considering the vast side effects and health risks associated with radiation.
Heart disease. Diabetes. Cancer. Infertility. Is there a health condition that isn't linked to obesity?
U.S. crude prices rose on Monday after Kuwait's oil minister said economic growth and the removal of high-cost producers would help tighten global fuel balances.
Southwest Airlines said hundreds of flights have been delayed by technical problems and warned passengers flying Monday to print boarding passes before going to the airport.
President Barack Obama said Sunday he believes he would win if he ran for president again and called his last year of the presidency "bittersweet.
Ford Motor said on Monday it will invest $1.8 billion over the next five years to expand research and development in China.
EMC Corp, which is preparing to unveil an agreement to be acquired by personal computer maker Dell is also planning to seek out other suitors.
It's not yet a good time for the U.S. to hike its interest rates as the global economy is still sluggish, said Chinese Finance Minister Lou Jiwei over the weekend at the International Monetary Fund's annual meeting, according to a South China Morning Post report.
President Obama said Sunday that Hillary Clinton's use of a private email server to conduct her correspondence while secretary of state was a "mistake," but denied that U.S. national security had been jeopardized as a result.
The leader of the Republican-led special Benghazi committee tried Sunday to discredit a former staffer’s claim that he was fired for not joining in a partisan-driven effort to tarnish Hillary Clinton, saying he never even spoke to the ex-staffer.
For just the third time in 40 years, millions of Social Security recipients, disabled veterans and federal retirees can expect no increase in benefits next year, unwelcome news for more than one-fifth of the nation's population.