The "Fast Money" traders give their final thoughts of the day.» Read More
Despite the headwinds facing companies, the bottom line for C-suite executives and small businesses is that the show must go on. You just can't sit still in times of crisis or uncertainty.
As soon as Apple unveils its highly anticipated new version of the iPhone on Tuesday, millions of people are likely to start plotting how to be among the first to buy it. But millions more may be considering a competitor — an Android phone. The New York Times reports.
Futures declined Tuesday amid growing concerns that the threat of a Greek default will lead to another banking crisis in Europe.
CNBC's Jon Fortt has the details on Mark Hurd's comments on Oracle's launch of four appliances, and HP's new CEO, Meg Whitman, as well as Apple's challenges in iPhone demand.
European stocks were expected to open lower on Tuesday after falling to their lowest close in a week on Monday with banking stocks among the biggest losers following an admission by Greece that it will miss its deficit targets for the year.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
The traders were talking tech Monday with Apple, Netflix and Amazon all landing front and center.
Brian White, Ticonderoga Securities senior research analyst, has a 12 month price target on Apple of $666/share. He discusses the launch of the new iPhone 5. Also, the Fast Money traders with the play on Amazon's upgrade at Stifel Nicolaus.
Apple is widely expected to unveil its iPhone 5 tomorrow, but will the company be able to meet what could be soaring demand for the device? CNBC's Jon Fortt; Daniel Ernst, Hudson Square Research; and Jason Maynard, Wells Fargo Securities, discuss.
On Options Action last Friday, we held a funeral for high-growth momentum stocks. The trade that had been working so well for so long appears to have come to a halt as investor appetite for risk has retrenched.
Tim Cook finally gets his chance to stride out from under Steve Jobs' shadow, and he could not have picked a better time or device to mark his unofficial debut as Apple Inc's CEO.
Stock investors Friday say goodbye to the worst quarter since the depths of the financial crisis, but the searing volatility that led to the third quarter's 12 percent decline is likely to continue.
With more than 50 million people potentially in Hurricane Irene's path, residents along the US east coast stocked up on food and water and worked to secure homes, vehicles and boats.
Professional traders, who make their living going long and short baskets of stocks, feel like they have a wobbly bowling alley installed in their brains. Every single strategy seems to be losing.
While competition could be an issue down the road for Amazon or Apple, Cramer's researcher Nicole Urken says that doesn’t mean you can’t ride the upside in the meantime.
Stocks erased a strong rally but still finished off their worst levels Thursday in thin, choppy trading as the Dow and S&P rebounded from afternoon lows.
Small-cap stocks are mired in a bear market, but select companies trading under $5, such as TeamStaff and Majesco Entertainment have more than doubled this year, easily surpassing gains by their large-cap rivals.
A new program by GameStop to accept old iPods, iPhones and iPads in return for store credit could catch on big time, according to an industry analyst, essentially turning old Apple products into a currency.
Did you know that the popsicle, ear muffs AND the trampoline were invented by kids? Here are 10 cool and inspiring inventions by kids — and how they did it!
Stocks pointed higher as initial jobless claims came in well below expectations at 391,000, the lowest since April 1. A strange comment from the Labor Department: the drop was due to "technical issues and seasonal adjustment volatility, rather than economic factors."