The move could give watch producers using Google's Android software another tool to draw consumers from Apple.» Read More
Stocks accelerated their losses in the final minutes of trading to close sharply in the red for the fourth-straight session Monday after last week's disappointing jobs report raised concerns over the strength of the economy. Stocks had modestly clawed back from their lows throughout the afternoon after tumbling heavily at the open.
Low market expectations for corporate earnings will make for positive surprises this time, say analysts, largely because of Apple.
The Fast traders always enjoy hearing from you. Following are your questions about Supervalu, Broadcom and more.
Low-volume selloff: Is this a disaster, or an opportunity? The jury is still out. While overall volume has been poor this year, Apple is sucking up what little volume there is.
The energy industry will be glad to partner with private equity and spend the several billions of dollars it will take to build highway infrastructure to encourage consumers to use natural gas —if the U.S. government says it "won't stand in the way of making that happen," the head of Anadarko Petroleum told CNBC Monday.
Barack Obama and his Republican challengers don’t agree about much, but they do agree the U.S. economy can’t be turned around, and middle class prosperity saved, without a strong contribution from manufacturing.
Apple received its first downgrade in nearly six months from Wall Street after an analyst doubted wireless carriers will keep offering giant iPhone subsidies, hurting profit margins for the tech juggernaut and world’s largest company.
The Bernanke put: Last week, stocks sold off on concerns the Federal Reserve was in no hurry to implement a third round of quantitative easing or, possibly, extend "Operation Twist." Today, stocks will be sold at the open because...job growth is weaker than expected...and QE3 is more likely?
New research from Citigroup adds another specter to the list: the U.S. health care industry. Two economists at the bank note that “functioning market price competition barely exists” in the health-care industry, whose per-capita spending is now nearly twice that, on average, of other developed nations.
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
Although the growth in CEO compensation slowed last year, the pay numbers are still eye-popping. The New York Times reports.
USA Today reports on the best way to keep my Mac safe from the Flashback Trojan that has been in the news.
Starting Sunday, AT&T, once the exclusive provider of Apple’s iPhone in the U.S., will unlock select iPhones to allow the devices to be used with other carriers.
In an effort to challenge the dominance of Apple and Google, Microsoft has increased incentives for developers to create brand-name apps for its Windows Phone app store, The New York Times reports.
Stocks ended largely unchanged in a lackluster session Thursday as investors hesitated to jump in amid ongoing worries over the euro zone and ahead of Friday's monthly jobs report. For the week, however, all three major averages logged their worst decline this year.
Cramer looks at some important technical indicators.
Is the bull market this year nothing more than an Apple rally? Mad Money host Jim Cramer turns to the charts to check out the tech giant's influence on the performance of the S&P 500.
See the brands that defied conventional wisdom and came back after everyone counted them out.
If you have been salivating at the prospect of smoothly integrated technology including iPad, iPhone, and television, you’re not alone. Jefferies analyst Peter Misek is so sure Apple will “revolutionize” the way you watch TV he raised his price target to $800 from $699 a share.
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