Today, an AM housecall that affects 40 million Americans. That's how many take Plavix, the anti-clotting drug used to prevent heart attacks and strokes.
Almost two years ago, the Food and Drug Administration slapped it with its strongest black-box warning. But now, a new study in the Journal of the American Medical Association says that warning might not be necessary.
Today on American Morning, Dr. Ajay Kirtane, cardiologist at New York Presbyterian hospital and Columbia University Medical Center, explains why the warning may no longer be necessary.
What's in your 401-k? Got a financial plan for 2012? If you're not prepared in this unpredictable economy, it could cost you!
So what's the best place for your hard-earned cash in the new year?
Ali Velshi talks with Penn Financial Group president Matt McCall about the best investment strategies for 2012.
The 2011 shopping frenzy is over and crowds are thinning at the malls. With most Americans tapped out, retailers are dealing mostly with returns and gift card purchases now.
So how did the holiday shopping season go?
This morning, we asked retail expert Marshal Cohen. He's the chief industry analyst at the NPD Group and the author of the book "Buy Me."
North Korea is painting a picture of power and stability this morning as the world watches the funeral procession for Kim Jong Il.
Thousands of hysterical mourners lined the streets of the capital in the snow to say farewell to the former dictator. His son Kim Jong Un - the hand-picked successor to North Korea - walked alongside the hearse with thousands of soldiers marching in step right behind him.
This morning on American Morning, senior advisor and Korea Chair at the Center for Strategic and International Studies Victor Cha talks about whether today's events reveal anything about the leadership transition and why so many who study North Korea are pessimistic about the country's future.
The power of photographs: They capture our most memorable moments of fear, love, life and laughter.
This morning, we're looking back now on the images that best captured some of the most powerful moments in 2011. Jonathan Klein, co-founder of Getty Images, talks with Alina Cho about the defining photos of the year.
The world could end about a year from now on December 21, 2012...if the Mayan calendar is correct, that is. We here at American Morning aren't going to rely on some primitive astronomy.
If you want to make decisions based off what could actually happen next year – listen to Michio Kaku, a child prodigy who's become one of the greatest minds of our time. He's a top physicist at City University of New York who has picked up where Albert Einstein left off.
Kaku wrote the book "Physics of the Future: How Science Will Shape Human Destiny and Our Daily Lives by the Year 2100" and in the book he talks to hundreds of other scientists to piece together what our life will look like in the next century.
This morning on American Morning, Kaku joins Ali Velshi to share with us with a glimpse at what's possible in 2012.