Carlos Ghosn, CEO of Renault-Nissan, discusses industry outsiders entering the auto space -- in particular Apple.» Read More
Although Apple traditionally develops much of its technology in-house, the company still relies on a vast network of external suppliers to manufacture pieces of its popular products. ...A report from TheStreet.
Plus, answers to your questions on Chesapeake, Apple, gold and more.
Not since July 21, 2008 has Apple stock traded lower on the back of earnings. What does the remarkable move mean?
The company surpassed quarterly earnings expectations again with the help of strong sales of its iPhone, but iPad sales and margins disappointed and its shares sank.
The Dow Jones Index is where big companies land once the rapid growth stops and the numbers get more predictable. Apple, as its earnings report will show after the bell, is neither a slow-grower nor predictable. ...A report from TheStreet.
Stocks closed higher as Citigroup's earnings lifted bank stocks ahead of a cluster of earnings reports this week, including Apple and IBM, which report after the market closes. Bank of America and JPMorgan rose, while Intel and Home Depot fell.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Monday, Oct. 18.
Stocks rose as Citigroup's earnings lifted bank stocks ahead of a cluster of earnings reports this week. Bank of America and JPMorgan rose, while Intel and GE fell.
Plus, get calls on the banks, fast food and more.
Investors were struggling with how to game the financial sector ahead of a slew of bank earnings in the days ahead. What's the trade?
Recession. Depression. Just plain tough. Whatever you call the economy today, the sane among us would have you believe it's a lousy time to start a business. Except it isn't.
Stocks turned mixed as Citigroup earnings lifted bank stocks, but a decline in tech stocks took strength out of the Nasdaq. JPMorgan and Exxon Mobil rose, while Intel fell.
Leading through sheer force of overbearing will also carries a particularly undesirable side-effect: Volatility.
Investors who care about the environment or believe it’s just a matter of time before the nation’s lawmakers begin to address climate change, have a growing number of green investment options.
Stock index futures are pointing to a mixed open Monday, regaining some ground after Dallas Federal Reserve President Richard Fisher said on CNBC that the Fed can't help the economy alone, and that there is "ample liquidity" in the market that hasn't been put to work.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Monday's Squawk on the Street.
At bottom, “The Social Network” is a movie about obsession. That is a large part of the reason I’m so smitten with it: that same obsession that caused Bill Gates to drop out of Harvard to start Microsoft and that drove Steve Jobs to build the first home computer in a garage — that’s the story of Mark Zuckerberg and Facebook too, at least in Mr. Sorkin’s telling. And that obsessional quality is what Mr. Sorkin has captured better than anyone before.
It's back to basics for stocks in the coming week, as a tidal wave of earnings overwhelms economic reports and shifts investor focus temporarily to the health of corporate balance sheets.
The "Mad Money" host shares his “Game Plan” going into the thick of the season.
Stocks ended higher for the week, but mixed for the day as financial stocks dragged down the Dow and technology stocks lifted the Nasdaq. GE and Bank of America fell, HP rose.