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Investors saw some glimmers of hope in the economy as various data and Wednesday's FOMC statement helped boost stocks on Thursday. Some bullish experts even said there may be more better days to come. Read and listen to what experts had to say... (Updated)
One of the things I like most about "Options Action" is that we talk about making money even when stocks do nothing. Case in point: Baidu.
There are some “mustard seeds” out there for investors, Tom Lydon of ETFTrends.com told CNBC.
Tech investors can hardly contain themselves over the latest market rumors. And once again, they involve Apple.
The Nasdaq is on pace for the biggest two-month gain since 2002. This technology laden index is also the only major index in positive territory year-to-date and was hugely responsible for leading the end 2000-2002 bear market. Why is tech suddenly so exciting? And how should you play it?
Stocks traded only modestly lower Tuesday, despite concerns that if major banks need to raise more money a financial hurricane may be brewing.
Apple, the maker of the popular smartphone, is conducting high-level discussions with Verizon Wireless to sell a version of the iPhone that would work on Verizon’s network, according to a person briefed on the negotiations. The phone could be available as soon as next year.
Who says you need a cool gadget to be a successful tech company?
Investors have got to "look beyond the biggest names in the markets," said Jordan Kimmel at the Magnet Investment Group.
The iPhone has quickly become one of the hottest mobile gaming platforms in the industry, but not all video game publishers are moving as fast as you might expect to embrace the device.
Concerns that the swine flu could reach pandemic proportions sent money moving. Who wins and who loses?
The good news about this quarter’s technology earnings: it appears that conditions have reached a bottom and investors have better near-term visibility. The bad news: that near-term outlook isn’t so great.
Wall Street's late-winter, early-spring rally finally ended this week, with a sharp sell-off on Monday from which the Dow Jones Industrials and the S&P 500 never fully recovered. Nasdaq numbers were better, giving strength to predictions that technology will ultimately lead the markets back from recession.
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"Stocks are cheap," says one pro. "There's opportunities out there where you can make some big scores." Finding those opportunities, though, requires some deft strategy.
“If you think the market is going to go up, then chances are tech is going to go up quite nicely as well,” Richard Windsor, global technology specialist at Nomura, told CNBC.
It's not just the TARP wife. The recession has Americans from coast to coast redefining their definition of luxury, according to a new Pew Research survey. One of the biggest casualties: The microwave.
Following are the “Fast & Furious” trades - hot ways to play tomorrow's market moving events.
Now that the earnings play is done, how should you trade Apple?
The Amazon news is striking on so many levels: Like Apple, expectations were high; like Apple, the pressure was on; like Apple, this company was expected to perform well even in the face of severe financial meltdowns around the world. And the company delivered, delivered, delivered.