Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Pandora, Starbucks, Visa & more.» Read More
The alt-rock band's David Lowery says one of his songs would have to be played 1 million times on Pandora to earn him $16.29.
Pandora is taking share from the $15 billion terrestrial radio market and that should open up an opportunity to sell more audio ads, says one analyst.
Cowen analyst John Blackledge discusses his upgrade of Pandora shares to outperform, while singer-songwriter David Lowery speaks out on the company's royalties policy.
Check out which companies are making headlines before the bell:
Stocks logged gains across the board Tuesday, erasing most of their losses from the previous day's selloff, as a batch of better-than-expected economic reports trumped worries over a credit crunch in China.
One major trader is taking a multimillion-dollar risk on Sirius XM—but it will probably may off.
Pandora's stock seems to have developed bulletproof resistance to concerns and keeps on rising, reports TheStreet.com.
Steven Cortes, founder, Veracruz TJM, and Abigail Doolittle, The Seaport Group, discuss whether Pandora has an Apple problem or the stock's a buy.
Broadcast Music is suing Pandora Media after the company rejected a request to pay a higher license fee for playing songs across various devices, including mobile phones.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Songza provides users with a playlist based on an activity. Elias Roman, co-founder & CEO of Songza, discusses how his company plans to survive amid competition.
Blaming Tim Cook for Apple's lack of pep is, at best, narrow and likely, misguided, Herb Greenberg writes. Steve Jobs may have been better with execution, but he was also human.
The Great Rotation may not consist of a mass rush out of bonds, but wait until investors see their quarterly statements.
With Pandora and fears of rivalry from Apple's streaming radio service, it was a case of sell the rumor and buy the news.
Stocks closed narrowly mixed in choppy trading Monday, as investors seemed to take a breather following last week's sharp rally and amid worries over when the Fed might scale back its stimulus program.
The company announced the new service on Monday at its World Wide Developers' Conference (WWDC 2013) along with its new mobile and desktop operating systems.
Apple is expected to roll out an overhaul of its mobile and desktop operating systems at its World Wide Developer's Conference (WWDC 2013) on Monday.
Apple's cutting-edge product development has lacked in recent quarters, and Jim Cramer said that one company outside the tech sector is putting the one-time leader to shame.
U.S. stocks popped on word that Standard & Poor's affirmed the United States' debt ratings, revising its outlook to "stable" from "negative" on receding credit risks.
Apple is expected to reveal a digital radio service and changes to the software behind iPhones and iPads on Monday as the company opens its annual conference.