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Wal-Mart Stores has a Super Bowl blitz of its own: the world's biggest retailer said it is slashing prices of thousands of items that football fans might want ahead of the hotly-awaited Giants-Patriots game.
Yahoo shares have continued to slide over the past year. Is the world's top Internet destination doomed? Not according to Rob Sanderson, analyst at American Technology Research, who told CNBC why he has a "buy" rating for the Web portal company.
Eli Lilly posted a higher fourth-quarter profit Tuesday. The pharmaceutical firm cited lower taxes and better-than-expected drug sales -- especially sales of its newer formulations for diabetes and cancer. John Lechleiter, president and chief operating officer -- and Lilly's CEO as of April 1 -- gave CNBC his strong earnings outlook.
Recession. Bear market. Credit crunch. There's a lot for investors to worry about these days. And it's even harder to figure out where to put your money in this moody and unpredictable market.
"I don't know if the worst is over, but when you look at valuation, there're some appealing situations out there," says a portfolio manager.
John Thain, chief executive at Merrill Lynch, says there's no question the U.S. economy is slowing. But "the Fed actions -- and of course, the Administration’s actions on providing some stimulus -- I think will cushion the slowdown,” he told CNBC.
After the Fed rate cut and recession talk now reversing itself, where should you put your money? Eugene Peroni, senior vice president and portfolio manager at Advisors Asset Management and David Stepherson, senior portfolio manager at Hardesty Capital Management, named the sectors and stocks to buy -- and avoid.
PepsiCo Chief Executive Indra Nooyi says the beverage maker is safe from a downturn. Why? "We make happiness. We are comfort foods." The CEO was at Davos, sharing her insights on the industry and the global economy with CNBC.
What is driving all the fearful recession chatter? Andrew Liveris, presidnt, chairman and chief executive at Dow Chemical, sums it up in one word: "Overreaction." At the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, he offered CNBC his thoughts on issues ranging from the U.S. economy and consumers to China and oil prices.
Has the stock market finally hit bottom? Or was Wednesday's rebound a false rally in a bear market--a "dead-cat bounce"?
CNBC asked the pros on how to survive this kind of market. Here's what they had to say.
With Apple's (AAPL) disappointing announcement, the NASDAQ was set to open heavily toward the downside. On the openeing bell, the Nasdaq opened down ~65 points or almost 3%. The last time the NASDAQ opened down over 60 points was on Sept 21, 2001 after the 9/11 attacks. The NASDAQ opened down 75 points or 5% that day. The largest drop on the open was one year earlier when the NASDAQ dropped 212 points on the open. More...
The Dow hit its lowest level in 15 months as the NASDAQ and S&P 500 also extended losses into the market close, despite the Fed’s emergency rate cut early Tuesday morning.Amid the market turmoil and recession angst, CNBC brings you the experts to help you keep your portfolio afloat.
This week could mark the end of the bull market for Wall Street, with U.S. stocks likely to join a global equity market plunge triggered by fears of a U.S. recession.
World stocks tumbled on Monday as fears gripped investors that a sliding U.S. economy would drag others down with it.
Gordon Bethune, former chairman and chief executive of Continental Airlines, offered CNBC his industry outlook -- particularly on mergers and acquisitions.
When you talk tech stocks with Scott Kessler, you've got to be more specific. The director of Standard and Poor's IT research group says investing in techs demands an examination of just where companies are positioned in the sector. He named stocks that fit his criteria.
Stocks swung lower after Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke said that the risks of an economic slowdown have escalated. Following the chairman’s testimony before Congress, CNBC talked to the experts to get their take on how to invest in a weak economy.
For the second time this week, big pharma is taking a beating from critical reports about medications. This time, it's antidepressants. But one analyst thinks the drag on shares is overdone -- and names "exciting" pharma stocks.
Jamie Baker thinks airline stocks are ready to take off. "We do see significant potential upside from here," the JP Morgan senior airline analyst told CNBC. He offered investors his top stock picks.