The US Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is suing Navient Corp., the nation’s largest student loan servicer, accusing it of 'systematically and illegally failing borrowers at every stage of repayment.'
A property bought by the Facebook chief executive in 2014 has overlapping claims under a form of law that predates the US annexation.
US regulators warned Tesla against over-hyping the self-named 'Autopilot' assist feature, but did not demand a recall.
Republican legislators recently introduced a bill that would essentially ban large-scale renewable energy in the state by 2019.
The company reformulated 122 of its ingredients and partnered with more than 300 food vendors to create new products that offer a fresh take on prepared foods.
On the eve of a new administration, the Consumer Financial Protection Board is accusing Navient of systematically misleading borrowers.
In a bid to compete with low-budget airlines, companies are turning to further 'segmentation' of their fliers, debuting cheaper but relatively frills-free basic economy seats.
Netflix showed its growing prowess in streaming video by adding more than a third more subscribers than expected in the last quarter of 2016.
The Beatles legend asked a judge to rule that he could retrieve copyright control over songs he co-wrote with John Lennon, in a battle that may set an important precedent for the music industry.
Many Americans struggle to save for retirement, but the gender wage gap makes the prospects for women even more dire: A woman must save $1.25 for every $1 a man does to build an equivalent nest egg, a new study shows.
A year ago, America was basking in some of its lowest gas prices in years. Alas, such prices are unlikely to return in the coming few years.
The FTC voted 2 to 1 to sue Qualcomm, the world's dominant supplier of broadband processors, for allegedly withholding its chips to obtain reduced licensing fees.
If you’ve bought car insurance for the past few years, you’ve almost certainly suffered annual increases that have outpaced inflation. Unfortunately, that trend is likely to continue in the year to come. Here's why.
It was probably too good an idea to survive the Washington policy meat grinder, but President-elect Donald Trump may have killed the House Republicans’ favored corporate tax reform before it even had a chance.
Other countries have no intention of rolling back their emission limits. This means that any changes Trump makes in the US could be offset by laws elsewhere.