The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.» Read More
Brian White of Topeka Capital Markets placed a $1,001 price target on shares of Apple, becoming the first analyst on Wall Street to break the $1,000 forecast barrier on the tech juggernaut.
Apple remains the premiere play on the rise of the mobile internet sector, says Brian White, Topeka Capital Markets, who expects the next 12-18 months to be very exciting for the company.
Mike Driscoll, a former Wall Street equities trader turned Adelphi University professor, likens social media market commentary to anonymous chat rooms in the late 1990s, where people tried to "pump and dump" obscure, thinly traded stocks for a quick profit.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower open for Wall Street on Monday as a European manufacturing data showed the slowdown spreading to the core of the euro zone sending European stocks lower.
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
Like everyone else around the country, the “Mad Money” host is already dreaming about how he’d spend the $640 million jackpot.
Stocks closed mixed in a quiet session Friday, but the Dow and S&P logged their best quarterly gain in almost 14 years. The Nasdaq posted its best quarterly performance since 1991.
Microsoft's new products, including a tablet, a new operating system and revamped Office programs, are positioning the company for growth, an analyst told CNBC.
U.S. stock index futures were higher on the last trading day of the quarter, buoyed by a positive personal income and spending report and after the euro zone agreed to raise its bailout fund.
Take a look at some of Friday’s morning movers:
Wall Street was expecting Best Buy to do something. Now that it has announced plans to close 50 U.S. stores and open 100 small mobile locations in the U.S. in fiscal 2013, analysts wonder if it is enough.
Foxconn, which manufactures more than 40 percent of the world’s electronics for such companies as Apple, Dell, Amazon and others, has pledged to sharply curtail the number of working hours within its Chinese factories and significantly increase wages, a move that could improve working conditions across China.
Shares of Apple fell from a record after a boutique research firm said that apparently plentiful inventory and lack of positive chatter suggest that new iPad sales may fall short of Wall Street’s lofty expectations.
With the current low dividend tax rates due to expire at the end of the year, think twice before you rebalance your portfolio, advises the president of investment firm Broadleaf Partners.
As the Blackberry maker preps for its first earnings report under new CEO Thorsten Heins, analyst Mark McKechnie of ThinkEquity expects lackluster results.
Smartphones now account for nearly 50 percent of all U.S. mobile subscriptions, according to a new report.
The breakdown on the BATS Global Markets exchange was stunning, but market disruptions have been common enough to rattle some investors’ confidence. A review of industry data shows that disruptions large and small are a daily occurrence. The New York Times reports.
Take a look at some of Thursday’s morning movers:
Wall Street firms have been touting the attractiveness of U.S. stocks, but one strategist says the three-year rally in U.S. equities is getting “long in the tooth” and investors will be disappointed by the earnings season, prompting a correction.
After all, the “Mad Money” host thinks there’s still a lot of money to be made in the market.