Slimming your TV bill may be tougher than you think. Providers' new slim bundles don't always cut your costs.» Read More
U.S. stock index futures weakened Tuesday as investors digested a handful of mixed earnings reports and as the dollar made gains against the euro and yen.
The analysts are wrong about this stock, Cramer said. And they have been wrong all the way up.
With 31-year veteran and present chief financial officer John Killian retiring, the company has a big hole to fill. Cramer talks to the CFO about what to expect going forward.
Cramer’s predicting a boost in earnings estimates across the board for 2011.
One of our nation's many challenges, the state of our infrastructure, has emerged as a majortopic of conversation. In order to set ourselves back on track, we need to understand not onlywhat it encompasses and how it benefits us, but also what we’ve done with it in the last fewdecades and how to best move forward.
Small-cap stocks usually lead the economy out of recessions and this one has been no exception, but market leadership looks ready to turn.
Excluding one-time charges Verizon earned 56 cents per share, beating Wall Street expectations by 2 cents a share. Operating revenue fell 3 percent to $26.5 billion, though it was still a hair more than analysts expected. Verizon is earning more per subscriber -- monthly data revenue per user rose 17.6 percent to $18.20, with some of the highest margins in the industry.
Plus, which is the better buy, Apple or gold? Cramer has an answer.
Two years ago, Nintendo could do no wrong. The Wii was at the height of its retail domination and competitors were scrambling for second place. Today it’s a much different story and the looming holiday season could be a crucial one that determines the strength – and perhaps the future - of the company’s core console business.
President Obama met with Apple co-founder Steve Jobs in California Thursday, leading CNBC to ask the question — who's cooler?
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
Share your opinion in today's poll.
CEO Jason Rhode answered that question and more on Thursday's "Mad Money."
Given the company's massive pile of cash and numerous acquisitions throughout 2010, a growing crowd of market commentators are looking to Google (GOOG) as the General Electric (GE) of the 21st century. A report from TheStreet.
AT&T reported a record number of iPhone activations — 5.2 million — blowing past Wall Street estimates. This is one of the last quarters when AT&T will have exclusive access to Apple's iPhone spacer, so all these new subscribers locking themselves in for a 2-year contract is a positive.
Do you have trouble making iPod earbuds stay in your ears? Does the least bit of exercise make them fall out? CNBC Contributor David Pogue has some suggestions for you.
Apple's title for yesterday's conference in Cupertino is in itself provocative: That Apple would need to tell its audience that it was going "Back to the Mac" is enough to make you think.
Apple was alleged to have backdated a number of options. (The practice seems to have been particularly popular in the tech sector.) In 2007, New York City's municipal employee pension fund sued Apple over the backdated options. A federal judge dismissed the case but class-action lawyers working for the pension fund kept the litigation going. Eventually, Apple settled the case, to the tune of $20.5 million.
As of this morning, nearly 25% of the S&P 500 companies have reported earnings. Here's a look at which companies have had the biggest surprises so far...
The company reported a third-quarter operating profit Thursday that was in line with consensus estimates. The company cited strength in its wireless and mobile broadband businesses.