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The Fast traders break down how to play Apple and its ecosystem off the news of Steve Jobs’ resignation as CEO.
After a $5 billion capital infusion in Bank of America by Warren Buffett, an analyst reiterated a “strong buy” on the company that was “being viewed as one of the weakest banks in the country, if not the world,” he said on CNBC on Thursday.
A look at how the companies that are partners and suppliers to Apple and how they are faring after Steve Jobs' resignation, with Peter Misek, Jefferies & Company.
Although Apple shares were trading slightly lower Thursday after falling 7 percent in after-hours trading on Wednesday, Steve Jobs' departure from his CEO role of the tech company will not affect one analyst's buy rating on the stock.
A look at which competitors are ready to take advantage of this uncertain time at Apple, with Mark Newman, Sanford Bernstein senior analyst, consumer electronics.
The visionary behind the iPod, iPhone and iPad was considered a brilliant but ruthlessly efficient manager, but Steve Jobs was never a force for deal making, The New York Times reports.
When Steve Jobs resigned as the chief executive of Apple on Wednesday, his note to the public and the Apple board was short and classy. The gist was this: “I have always said if there ever came a day when I could no longer meet my duties and expectations as Apple’s C.E.O., I would be the first to let you know. Unfortunately, that day has come.” The New York Times reports.
Behind Apple's successful business lies a web of suppliers and distributors. We've drawn up a list of some of the biggest players in Apple's value chain.
On Oct. 5, 2011, Steve Jobs passed away. From the Macintosh and the iPod, to iTunes and the iPhone, Jobs has secured his legacy as one of the few who dared to “Think Different.”
Calm European banks = Calm U.S. open. For three weeks, there has been a simple, unfailing indicator for pre-open trading in the U.S.: European banks immediately after the European open. Today, those banks are for the most part fractionally to the upside, as is our market.
Share your opinion in Thursday's poll.
Only the future will tell Apple's success, says William Power, Robert W. Baird & Co. senior research analyst, who adds that Tim Cook will do as good a job as anyone can do. The company is in a very good position because of the product lineup planned over the next couple of years.
Steve Jobs' successor as chief executive of Apple, Tim Cook, quoted Abraham Lincoln last year while addressing students at his alma mater, Auburn University, saying: "I will prepare and some day my chance will come."
CNBC's Darren Rovell has the story on whether Steve Jobs stepping down will affect the brand, and whether his replacement Tim Cook will be the right person to lead the tech giant.
European stocks are expected to make modest gains at the open following strong gains on Wall Street and in Asia. Investors remain focused on Ben Bernanke’s speech at the Federal Reserve’s Jackson Hole meeting on Friday in which some hope he will discuss plans for another round of quantitative easing.
A look at how Apple's Steve Jobs' resignation has impacted technology stocks in Asia.
Although the S&P 500 has fallen almost 170 points this month to close at 1,177 on Wednesday, one strategist thinks it could drop further—while another thinks the index could bounce back by the end of the year.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
These days, big technology companies — particularly those in the hypercompetitive smartphone and tablet industries — are starting to resemble Hollywood film studios. Every release needs to be a blockbuster, and the only measure of success is the opening-weekend gross. The New York Times reports.
Although the Dow soared to its biggest gain in almost two weeks, the market might be getting ahead of itself as investors eye a highly-anticipated speech by Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke last this week, strategists said.