From the front, Judy and Walter Moore have the picture perfect looking house. Tree-lined street, idyllic neighborhood, a dream.
A former Auto Club insurance agent is blowing the whistle on an alleged customer discrimination scheme.
If planning your financial future has got you worried, the Los Angeles Chapter of the Financial Planning Association has got just the event for you.
One year after a gunman killed eight people at a Seal Beach hair salon, the former owner is suing her insurance company for allegedly acting in bad faith.
Homeowners in the Imperial Valley and across the Southland may be rethinking their insurance coverage after a swarm of light to moderate earthquakes has left the region rattled.
Millions of people in Los Angeles County who currently do not have medical insurance will soon have more options than county hospitals.
Any individuals on the Fed-Ed extension and still unemployed after this week will no longer be eligible to receive those benefits even if they have remaining balance.
A state senator from Torrance is blaming powerful lobbyists for the hospital industry for the defeat of proposed consumer legislation aimed at hospital billing practices.
Every day for the next 19 years, 10,000 baby boomers will turn 65. That means they’ll be eligible for Medicare, the nation’s largest health insurance program.
Brandon Cruz visited the KCAL9 studios Thursday and shared eight things women should know about their health.
GoHealthInsurance.com is a complete health insurance shopping platform, offering health plan price and benefit comparisons and online eApplications. Brandon Cruz, the president of GoHealth, stopped by KCAL9 Thursday to share his top tips that women should know about health coverage.
Millions of Californians are set to receive medical insurance for the very first time — if the scammers don’t get to them first.
Depending on your age bracket, a new device that allows parents to follow their teens’ every move behind the wheel is either evil or genius.
A state lawmaker wants to make it easier for the poor and needy to get their hands on some pills.
A state senator hopes new legislation will help curb the sticker shock many Angelenos face after a visit to the hospital.