Facebook’s innovation engine may have stalled, but Mark Zuckerberg has been revamping the way it creates and distributes new services. NYT reports.» Read More
Thursday: Confessed mega-swindler Bernie Madoff pleaded guilty to fraud. Warren Buffett slipped from the "World's Richest Billionaire" slot. Apple flew in the face of grim retail prognostication and said it'd preview new iPhone software next week. It was reported that U.S. mortgage rates slipped last week; and Standard & Poor's downgraded General Electric* from its triple-A rating to AA-plus -- but GE's shares soared on a better-than-expected outlook. CNBC heard from experts who warned that AIG is a "boil" that "needs to be lanced" and called a market bottom — of sorts.
Plus, Cramer makes the call on Goldman Sachs, General Electric, Apple, Citigroup and more.
Sirius XM Radio's best source of business — new car sales — has effectively disappeared.
It looks like Apple will be updating its iPhone operating system with the company scheduling an event on St. Patrick's Day next week. But the event itself might be more newsworthy than you think, especially given the current climate in Cupertino.
When a press release crosses the wires or pops into the inbox from a Dow component announcing positive late-stage test results on a cancer drug, you rush to get the headlines on the air as quickly as possible.
Here’s what we need to keep stocks moving in the right direction.
Apple certainly knows a thing or two about making headlines. In fact, they did it again on Wednesday and a widely followed analyst games the development.
Stocks rose for a second day on Wednesday after JP Morgan Chase said the bank was profitable in January and February, echoing comments by Citigroup a day earlier.
Stocks posted their best day in four months on Tuesday with Citigroup leading the Dow higher...
The Dow fell modestly in choppy trade after comments from billionaire investor Warren Buffett dragged down sentiment on Monday.
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Blackstone and Autozone popped while Apple and US Bancorp dropped.
Stocks staged a late-day rally Friday, pushing the Dow to a positive close, after a report that a major UK bank has reached an asset-protection deal with the government.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Don Wordell is powering his portfolio with natural gas. So, steering away from the "marginal players," where does Wordell think an investor should go?
As General Electric continues to fall, the company that once boasted a half trillion dollar market cap, is now at risk of falling out of the Top 20 biggest companies in the S&P 500.
Apple's new line of Macs unveiled today signal an incremental "refresh" of the aging line of computers, but was hardly the redesign some Macophiles were hoping for.
Cramer looks at the defense, natural gas, coal and utility sectors through a White House prism.
The company's fourth quarter earnings report is particularly devastating since the company comes up way short as far as Wall Street expectations are concerned, even though analysts have been falling all over each other over the past week to lower estimates.
Shares of Sony closed half a percent lower Monday after the electronics maker said CEO Howard Stringer would double up as president and directly oversee the electronics division at the centre of its problems.
Speculation offers the chance for big returns, which is just the thing investors need right now.