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Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Pandora, Starbucks, Visa & more.
Pandora reported a 38 percent rise in quarterly revenue.
Pandora is reporting Q2 EPS of $0.04 ex-items on revenues of $219 million, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Even as traders monitor the world's hot spots, corporate earnings news could be a positive for stocks in the week ahead.
The Federal Reserve's unusually targeted comments that biotech and social media stocks are overheated sucked the wind out of a an early rally.
Fed Chair Janet Yellen highlights that some sectors, like social media and biotech, are seeing stretched valuations.
The U.S. Justice Department is investigating possible pricing coordination among music publishing companies, the Wall Street Journal reported.
Stocks declined Thursday, tracking European shares, on worries about one of Portugal's top banks.
Today is the sixth anniversary of Apple's App Store, which helped transform the broader app economy from a niche market into a global phenomenon.
Is the housing remodeling boom over? A status update from Lumber Liquidator is acting as a possible canary in the coal mine.
Stocks edged higher on Wednesday, following a two-session drop, as Wall Street welcomed Fed minutes and corporate earnings.
Crumbs' closing is a metaphor for the broader stock market, highlighting how momentum stocks can go bad.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on the major social stock selloff happening in today's trading session.
After languishing as stocks reached record highs, the VIX has sprung back to life—bringing with it a dose of fear for the stock market.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday: CalAmp, Google, Paychex & more.
Disruptive tech companies whose products made people's lives easier, while upending industries in the process.
To lure customers, T-Mobile CEO John Legere announced streaming music offerings, and a free, seven-day test drive of the iPhone 5S.
YouTube is to launch a paid streaming music service, while its free video site might block music videos of labels that don't agree to its terms.