The "Fast Money" traders took their positions ahead of Wednesday's big earnings.» Read More
Click through the slideshow to see which American companies are not only resilient, but also often pay a juicy dividend, too.
Abhi Talwalkar, LSI Corp president & CEO, discusses his company's strong Q1 performance, its relationship with Apple, cloud computing, and the future of data storage.
Futures lost footing Thursday, dipping into negative territory, following the weekly jobless claims report that showed the four-week moving average rose to its highest since January and following a handful of earnings news that disappointed.
Greg Fleming, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney president shares his views on Apple's success and the way it has changed the way the world functions.
The Fed says no action is the best action, Tim Geithner tells CNBC the US economy is gradually getting stronger, Las Vegas Sands Corp. beats earnings but falls slightly after hours and the VC firm behind some of the biggest names in tech make a groundbreaking charitable pledge.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
“This was perhaps the biggest screw-up we’ve seen with a high profile stock in ages,” Cramer said.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains whether analysts are keeping you from making money in Apple.
The markets may have rallied Wednesday, but don't think it's all thanks to comments from Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke.
Compared to the same period a year ago, financials and utility companies have taken the lead, showing EPS growth of 17 percent and 14 percent, respectively.
Fears of a big move post earnings created intense demand for Apple options, pushing implied volatility up to levels that made buying short-dated options expensive and had traders scrambling for other options.
Discussing Apple's earnings blowout, Goldman Sach's CEO Lloyd Blankfein's comments on regulation and public universities charging more money for math, science and engineering students, with CNBC's John Carney and Gary Kaminsky.
Apple stock skeptics, and even the company itself, can no longer get away with its “typically conservative” outlook given sales projections in China, Peter Misek, equity research analyst at Jefferies, told CNBC’s “Squawk Box.”
Wharton School economics professor Jeremy Siegel said it before and he said it again on CNBC Wednesday: The Dow Jones Industrial Average will hit 15,000 by the end of next year.
Wall Street cheered Apple’s robust quarterly report, but now investors are waiting to see what the tech giant does with its record $110 billion in cash.
Apple now accounts for 36% of all profit growth for the S&P 500 this quarter, but Walter Piecyk, BTIG Research analyst explains why he downgraded the company ahead of its earnings. Stephen Volkmann, Jefferies analyst, also discusses his 'buy' rating on Caterpillar.
Google Drive is finally in gear. The oft-rumored — and delayed — data-storage service made its debut Tuesday, adding the biggest name to a high-tech scrum over consumers and small businesses.
Facebook and HTC are reportedly working together to develop a customized smartphone which could be released as soon as the third quarter of 2012, according to a new report.
The Standard & Poor's 500 will still hit 1500 by the end of this year, despite recent market volatility, Goldman Sachs Asset Management Chairman Jim O'Neill told CNBC Wednesday.
During the recent Research in Motion conference call, it seemed that the company offered a slight admission that it was quitting the smartphone race.