CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.» Read More
UK pension funds are holding more bonds than equities for the first time since the so-called cult of equity in the 1950s, say leading City fund managers, the Financial Times reports.
Siemens will cut costs and push to concentrate its efforts on its core businesses as it battles against the prevailing weak macro-economic environment, CEO Peter Löscher told CNBC on Thursday.
Driven higher by retransmission fees and digital revenue, CBS beat earnings expectations with an upbeat outlook for 2013. But revenue came in lighter-than expected, dragged down by CBS Radio’s advertising declines, as well as foreign exchange rates, and the impact of the Republican and Democratic conventions pre-empting six nights of programming. But CEO Les Moonves’ projections for the fourth quarter were rosy, saying the company will benefit from higher retransmission compensation, plus more digital revenue, as well as the surge of political advertising, which shifted into the fourth quarter this campaign season.
The grocery store chain reported quarterly earnings and revenue that matched analysts' expectations on Wednesday.
What do people want for gifts? Cool stuff! Here are the 10 hottest gadgets retailers are stocking.
The one thing standing in the way of a more robust housing recovery, is tight credit. Mortgage rates are at near-historic lows, but too many potential home buyers still cannot access these rates due to damaged credit.
Despite some tough comparisons to a year ago, Time Warner reported it beat analyst expectations on cable network gains on Thursday.
More than 50 million people have scores of 785 or higher, and they exhibit “strikingly similar” credit habits.
Activist investor Nelson Peltz has for the first time taken his fight to France after acquiring a stake in Danone, one of the country’s best-known companies, the FT reports.
Shares in Danish wind turbine company Vestas fell as much as 11 percent in Wednesday morning trade after the company released disappointing third quarter earnings and announced further cost-cutting measures, including job cuts.
Investors should prepare for rising prices and more expansionary monetary policy now that President Barack Obama has won re-election, investor Jim Rogers told CNBC on Tuesday.
News Corp. is "well positioned for growth" despite "significant challenges due to economic headwinds," its COO said Tuesday, shortly after the media company reported better-than-expected quarterly results.
Although the headlines are still dominated by the U.S. presidential election and the aftermath of Superstorm Sandy, analysts are still looking ahead to the busy holiday shopping season — there are only 48 days until Christmas — and some of the latest reports are more optimistic than the earlier projections.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
In an election that was supposed to be about jobs, jobs and jobs, the unemployed vote appears to be a dead heat.
Hong Kong may be synonymous with designer boutiques and luxury retail outlets, with names such as Louis Vuitton and Prada crowding the city, but local consumers appear to be far less image conscious, if their favorite brands are any indication.
Wine.com, the leading online wine retailer, said it is launching the Wine.com Marketplace, which will allow smaller domestic and international wineries with limited distribution channels the ability to sell its wines on Wine.com.
Grocery stores were scrambling to keep shelves stocked four days after Super Storm Sandy hit the east coast, but their efforts were hampered by power outages, storm damage and a lack of fuel for trucks.
Are we better off today than we were four years ago? From the perspective of home prices, the answer is, as always, it depends on where you live.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers: