Which way is the market headed? Watch these two things, says trader Kenny Polcari.» Read More
The Fast Money traders with the play on Google, Akamai, and AOL's downgrade, and a look at the future of tech giant, Apple and whether it will become the first trillion dollar company, with James Altucher, Formula Capital managing director.
Plenty of houses just look scary, as if they’re starring in a ghost story or a horror movie. A few of the following structures have starred in scary movies.
Alwaleed has a 5% stake in Apple shares and has known Steve Jobs for many years. The Saudi Prince shared his thoughts about Jobs and his impact on the world with Maria Bartiromo.
Stocks finished at session highs Thursday, logging a three-day rally led by financials, after the ECB announced new liquidity measures to support banks in the euro zone and as investors waited for the crucial monthly non-farm payrolls report at the end of the week.
Eric Schmidt, Google executive chairman, discusses Steve Jobs' contributions to technology and whether he sees any new thought leaders on the horizon, saying, the leaders exist, but the question is can they be leaders for the next 30 years.
Steve Jobs was so much more than a gadget guru — he challenged movie, music, video game gurus, and even the advertising to "think different." Jobs left a massive legacy across the media business, pushing for an overhaul of content distribution.
Joining CNBC's Maria Bartiromo to offer perspective on the loss of Steve Jobs and the company's future going forward, is Prince Alwaleed Bin Talal Al Saud, billionaire investor and major shareholder in Apple's stock.
CNBC's Brian Sullivan weighs in on when Apple was a part of the middle market from the Mighty Middle Market conference in Ohio.
People around the world are paying respects to Apple Founder Steve Jobs, a man who many would agree changed the face of communication and entertainment. I caught up with Gian Fulgoni, executive chairman of comScore, Inc. spacer, on the loss of this visionary.
Insight on the overall market and financials rally, with Guy Adami, Drakon Capital; Steve Cortes, Veracruz Research; Patty Edwards, Trutina Financial; Steve Grasso, Stuart Frankel; and CNBC's Steve Wapner. Also, sharing predictions on the fourth quarter, with Peter Boockvar, Miller Tabak & co. equity strategist.
Steve Wozniak, Apple co-founder joins CNBC's Melissa Francis and Tyler Mathisen to remember Steve Jobs.
By facing impermanence, daily, you deepen your appreciation for everyday life. That's what Steve Jobs believed. "Remembering that you are going to die," he said, "is the best way I know to avoid the trap of thinking you having something to lose."
Steve Jobs was a world improver. Unlike many folks who strive to improve the world, however, he doesn't seem to have believed that government was the path to improvement.
As Apple shareholders mourn the passing of Steve Jobs, they are forced to ask themselves a tough question: Will the passing of the company’s iconic founder and driving creative force mark the top in its shares?
As the tech world reels from the loss of Steve Jobs, many wonder what's next for Apple. Peter Misek, Jefferies senior tech analyst & managing director, weighs in.
Warren Buffett tells CNBC that Steve Jobs "made a mark on this world no one will ever forget."
Futures turned negative Thursday following ECB's President Jean-Claude Trichet's grim economic outlook at a news conference after the bank's Governing Council left its benchmark interest rate unchanged at 1.5 percent.
A diverse crowd started gathering outside the Apple Store on Fifth Avenue in Manhattan after the announcement that Steve Jobs died, lighting candles, bringing flowers and leaving small tributes.
Upon the announcement that Steve Jobs passed away on Oct. 5, 2011, the public outpouring from individuals, corporations, and the media resounded around the globe.
In this cover story, first published last month, Alan Webber explores what made Steve Jobs (and Apple) exceptional. Apple knew what consumers didn't want and understood the power of being itself. A look at what the company can teach corporate America, the Christian Science Monitor reports.