The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.» Read More
Mobile phone dead zones could be a thing of the past, if a new company called LightSquared lives up to its claims.
"Only 10 percent of the market's value [now] is based on expectations about the future. That contrasts with the normal of about 30 percent," said Bill Miller, chairman, CIO and portfolio manager of Legg Mason Capital Management.
Stocks are cheap, investor Leon Cooperman told CNBC Wednesday, and he offered a list of 17 stocks he likes to underscore the point.
Tiger Woods, with instructional app company Shotzoom and Apple, released a new app today called Tiger Woods: My Swing.
A look at how privately held wireless players are shaping up against the giants of the telecom world. Sanjiv Ahuja, LightSquared chairman/CEO, explains how his company is building a nationwide wholesale 4G network backed by investor Phil Falcone.
For the sixth year in a row, The Consumerist is holding its version of "March Madness," bracketing nominated companies and allowing people to vote for "The Worst Company in America."
CNBC's Bertha Coombs has the story on Apple's iPad changing the game in the health care overhaul.
CNBC's Mary Thompson has the story on advisors raising questions about Steve Jobs' attendance at Disney board meetings.
Apple’s difficulty in meeting demand for a product like the iPad 2 may get worse in the months to come, some analysts say, as critical components are delayed. The New York Times reports.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs has a look at how Apple's products have transformed everything from music to magazines.
The "Mad Money" host thinks the online content provider is an attractive takeover candidate.
With so many catalysts suggesting oil continues to march higher, the Fast traders reveal a slew of ways to position ahead of the move.
Stocks ended down, after trading in a narrow range throughout much of the session Tuesday, as investors took a breather from a three-day rally amid rising oil prices and ongoing turmoil in Libya and the Middle East. Bank of America and GE fell, while Verizon rose.
Stocks traded slightly lower, and in a narrow range throughout much of the session Tuesday, as investors took a breather from a three-day rally as oil prices rose amid ongoing turmoil in Libya and the Middle East. GE and Bank of America fell, while Verizon gained.
"Responsibility cannot be defined by pursuing practices, programs, or strategies. It is about an approach, a philosophy of doing business that is embedded in the questions people ask as they make each and every decision," writes the author.
Stocks turned lower as oil prices gained amid continuing unrest in the Middle East and North Africa. Verizon and Boeing rose, w hile Bank of America fell.
Who will be the wireless winners and where should you be investing? Insight with Martin Pyykkonen, Wunderlich Securities, Wedge Partners; Richard Fetyko, Merriman Capital and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Deutsche Telekom’s announcement over the weekend to sell its American wireless unit, T-Mobile USA, to AT&T for $39 billion ended a decade-long foray into the American market that was undermined, in part, by one big event: the advent of the iPhone. The NYT reports.
To learn more about the future of oil and natural gas in America, check out Cramer's interview with EOG Resources CEO Mark Papa.
The deal will open T-Mobile's 34 million customers to Apple's iPhone, the "Mad Money" host said.