Stocks rose Friday amid enthusiasm for Alibaba's market debut and relief over voting in Scotland.» Read More
Don’t let a better-than-expected quarter fool you, Cramer says. It isn’t always a reason to buy.
Don’t believe everything you hear. This is how it applies to stocks.
"I'd say it's buyers' fatigue that's set in," says one pro. "The stock market seemed to be going up on bad news for a certain period, and now we have what's perceived as good news...but it seems the market's got it fully priced in."
Verizon is facing some major challenges, and it's looking for some new growth drivers.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you Monday's best trades, right now!
Stocks relinquished earlier gains Friday as investors began to lock in some profits after an earnings-fueled rally this week.
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Apple and Whirlpool popped while Barnes & Noble and the Amex Airline Index dropped.
Tech giants Amazon.com, Microsoft, Google, Yahoo and Apple reported earnings in the last week, each posting stronger than expected results. Does this signal the beginning of a recovery—and will tech stocks continue to rise? Gene Munster at Piper Jaffray and Dan Morgan at Synovus Securities shared their insights.
Is Friday's sell-off simply profit taking or are we heading into a period of weakness? What's your market 'tell'?
Oil prices are up almost 140 percent from the 52-week low and up 82 percent year-to-date. For those deciding whether there’s still opportunity in the sector, Oppenheimer & Co.’s Scott Burk, senior analyst of oil services and ocean shipping and Fadel Gheit, managing director of oil and gas research said investors just need to know where to look.
This has been a fascinating week for Apple and Microsoft. Both have been mired in a pitched battle with each other for decades, but I can't remember a week like this one, with so much news, so much excitement, so much meat on the bone for both company's stories.
Over 40 an unemployed? Here are the six best job-hunting tips for executives, including how to shave 10 years off of your image and why your current job search isn't working. Sorry, sir. Someone had to tell you.
The importance of strong leadership can’t be understated. Here are a few of the business world’s best bosses.
I'm in Scottsdale Arizona where Microsoft just unveiled its new retail concept, and it is a mob scene. Over a thousand people are in line to check out the colorful store, and hoping to get one of the gift bags Microsoft will hand out to early visitors. A few dozen of these Windows fanatics camped out over night.
Microsoft launched its newest software program—Windows 7—on Thursday, aiming to win back customers and strengthen its grip on the PC market. So will the new operating system roll a lucky 7 for the software giant? Katherine Egbert, tech analyst at Jeffries & Co. and Molly Wood, executive editor at CNET.Com shared their views.
Why go to all the trouble of using your precious free time to shop for the holidays...when you can get away with it at work? Ah, my friends, just as you really shouldn't spend time reading blogs about Balloon Boy Halloween Costumes (go ahead, read it again), corporate America is about to take it in the shorts because you insist of mixing business with shopping pleasure.
When you're running a company the size of Microsoft, you're going to face issues. Lots of them. Competition with Apple, and Google, and Sony, economic vagaries, the European Commission, the Justice Department. Product development, innovation, politics.
MySpace's recently-appointed CEO Owen Van Natta unveiled his content-focused strategy and new music initiatives.
There’s still a week-and-a-half left in the month, but the markets are currently maintaining yet another month of gains.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer sat down with me at company headquarters for a wide-ranging, 30-minute interview about the Windows 7 operating system.