The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.» Read More
Cook isn’t trying to impress us; he just seems to be focusing on moving the company forward in a thoughtful way.
CNBC's Jim Cramer reacts to this morning's announcement by Apple that it will pay a $2.65 per share quarterly dividend and buy back $10 billion in stock.
Sharing perspective on Apple's future plan for dividends, with Michael Sansoterra, Ridgeworth Large Cap Growth Fund.
Apple’s share price has rocketed in recent months, crossing both the $500 and $600 level within the space of mere weeks. So as analysts continually hike their price targets for the stock, is the only way really up?
The Street is enamored with the old "sell in May and go away" philosophy; everyone seems poised for a sell-off, or at least a consolidation. Never mind that many of those spouting these clichés have lost a ton keeping their short positions on for the last couple months: The economy is just not improving the way everyone keeps saying, they insist, and dammit I am going to be right — at some point.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan has the details from Apple's conference call, where CEO Tim Cook says a dividend will not impact product innovation.
Apple on Monday said it plans to spend about $45 billion over three years to offer a $2.65 a share quarterly dividend and launch a share buyback program.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a weaker open on Monday as investors took a breather after strong gains last week.
"Growth and dividends are not mutually exclusive. We love companies that are committed to growing their dividends over time. Those are generally the best performers over long-term. It's great to see Apple do this and we hope other American companies, even high growth companies will follow in their footsteps," says Neel Kashkari, Pimco head of global equities.
Take a look at some of Monday morning’s early movers:
It seems investors will finally get the answer to one of the biggest questions that had been the talk of Wall Street this year: What is Apple going to do with all that cash?
Wall Street used to be a magnet for America's best and brightest but between the economic slowdown and recent scandals like the Goldman Sachs employee that resigned via a NY Times op-ed, the industry's cachet has been tarnished.
Stocks finished flat in a lackluster session Friday, but the major averages posted impressive weekly gains, with the Dow and S&P logging their best gains for the week since last December.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on Apple's new blockbuster iPad and looks at whether cellular network carriers AT&T or Verizon will see any gains from the new device, with James Ratcliffe, Barclays Capital, and Kevin Smithen, Macquarie Capital.
As Apple continues to break "i-popping milestones," a look at whether the tech giant has grown too big? Joshua Brown, Fusion Analytics Investment Partners; Brian Marshall, ISI Group; and CNBC's Jon Fortt, weigh in.
Be it expanding data storage, or improving the iPad’s screen, a select few technology companies are well poised to soar on Apple sales, says Stephanie Link, director of research and strategist for TheStreet.com.
After hitting $600 per share ahead of Friday’s new iPad release, Apple — along with a few select suppliers — might still be worth buying.
There are a handful of small, actively managed mutual funds holding little more than a dozen or so stocks boasting returns above 22 percent this year. Their secret? Old-fashioned stock picking of lesser-known or undervalued companies.
Breaking down the companies and components inside the new iPad, with Jonathan Gellar, Boy Genius Report. And a look at Intel making news with its web TV announcement.
The lines for the new iPad Friday were more than 75 percent shorter than the crowds that gathered to buy the iPad 2 a year ago, according to a survey by one research firm.