CNN - Business Sean Hannity hangs on to sponsors after controversial week 2017-05-26T17:08:23.000000000-04:00 Sean Hannity closed perhaps the most controversial week of his broadcasting career by taking a vacation. When he returns to work next week, his prime time Fox News program will have a slightly smaller slate of sponsors. Treasury secretary's fiancée to resign from Hollywood CEO job after senator's criticism 2017-05-26T16:59:56.000000000-04:00 Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin's fiancée will sever ties to the Hollywood business Mnuchin once headed. The $1.3 trillion student loan problem facing Betsy DeVos 2017-05-26T16:36:19.000000000-04:00 When Education Secretary Betsy DeVos testified about her department's budget this week, most of the hearing focused on her school choice proposal. Top Trump aide: Coal doesn't make 'much sense anymore' 2017-05-26T16:29:04.000000000-04:00 President Trump has painted himself as the savior of America's coal industry and the countless miners who have been crushed by its demise. Yahoo's top editor will leave after Verizon sale 2017-05-26T16:00:32.000000000-04:00 Megan Liberman, the editor-in-chief of Yahoo News, announced Friday that she is leaving the company after the completion of its merger with Verizon. Uber just lost a powerful diversity ally 2017-05-26T15:35:03.000000000-04:00 Uber just lost a powerful ally for getting more women into its workforce. James Cameron on Disney's Pandora and why the 'Avatar' sequels are taking so long 2017-05-26T15:08:59.000000000-04:00 Walt Disney World has treated guests to the Tomorrowland, Neverland, and now the famous theme park is inviting fans to visit the land of "Avatar." Mark Zuckerberg supports universal basic income. What is it? 2017-05-26T14:24:27.000000000-04:00 Read full story for latest details. Facebook, Amazon, Google call for government surveillance reform 2017-05-26T13:01:45.000000000-04:00 Read full story for latest details. Identity thieves used stolen data 9 minutes after it was posted online 2017-05-26T12:43:38.000000000-04:00 When personal data is dumped online, it can take just nine minutes for bad guys to start using it, according to a report from the Federal Trade Commission.