U.S. stocks climbed Thursday as earnings from Apple and a better-than-expected durable goods number.» Read More
In intraday trading, stocks are rebounding off yesterday’s losses, and the brave bulls are out again on the banks.
IBM will have more merger opportunities that will help improve competition, said Peter Misek, technology analyst at Canaccord Adams.
Anthony Viceroy, President of Global Operations, Porter Novelli writes, "Recently the fear of losing a job has led people to set aside their natural inclination to take chances. Even those with great track records are looking over their shoulders nervously. So should they believe a boss who tells them to be bold and dare to fail—who says “the only failure is not daring to try?"
There are plenty of stocks in this market that work, the Mad Money host says. These are his favorites right now.
Plus, Cramer's favorite foods stocks and more.
Next week you could nearly drown in data, considering the flood of earnings reports that are coming. But don’t panic, our traders will keep you afloat.
Stocks closed higher despite some selling in the final half hour of trading, giving the market its sixth straight weekly gain and its longest weekly winning streak since 2007.
Stocks rose on Friday, capping the S&P 500's longest weekly winning streak since 2007, helped by better than expected results from GE and Citigroup.
By mid-session Friday shares of Morgan Stanely were charging higher, with investors betting that this firm, could wow the Street when they report earnings, next week.
President Obama's speech this week about the economy may have given fresh impetus to a special class of business leader—those looking at the recession as an opportunity in which to strengthen their company.
With Intel and Google now in the books, we can start to focus on the busiest single week of tech earnings that I can remember in recent history.
20 years ago today – on April 17, 1989 – the Consumer News and Business Channel launched. And how the network has evolved – from showing how to cook chicken in a microwave on the first day of broadcasting to covering the current global economic crisis over the past year.
Stocks ended a rocky session higher Thursday as investors were encouraged by JPMorgan's results and techs rallied amid anticipation of better results from Google after the bell.
Bulls were excited by growing optimism in the technology sector, Thursday, after cellphone maker Nokia said the drop in demand for its products was stabilizing.
It's no secret that talks between Sun Microsystems and IBM have collapsed; and it's no secret, based on my earlier reporting that Sun has re-approached IBM and that IBM has rebuffed the overture. Again. But what's the real reason behind IBM's decision to walk?
There's no question that journalism needs a new business model. But until now, no one has come up with the solution. Three veterans of print publications are teaming up to launch their solution to the media-monetization problem.
It's not often the CEO's comments can overshadow an entire earnings report, but that's what might be happening with Intel and the company's first quarter report.
By lunchtime Tuesday, stocks had slipped after Goldman Sachs said it planned a $5 billion sale of common stock to help pay back government funds.
This was going to be a dicey quarter no matter how you slice it for Intel, with analysts anticipating a paltry 2 cents a share in earnings and the very real possibility that the company could report its first loss in something like 87 quarters.
For shareholders anyway. Cramer explains why you can’t expect a cool gadget to translate into investment returns.