Samsung is in need of crisis management, analysts say, as ineffective product differentiation sparks margin erosion and a decline in market share.» Read More
The close on Friday, a big earnings day, was less than stellar. Volume was poor, and two stocks were down for every one that advanced.
Monday marks the day that Apple gets to incite the fanatics and quell the naysayers with what's widely expected to be a blockbuster of an earnings report.
Good news for a Monday morning: stock index futures are pointing to a modestly higher open this morning, rather than what happened exactly 22 years ago today - the infamous crash of 1987.
We are fast leaving behind the time that beating earnings because of cost efficiencies is sufficient to justify current multiples. Revenue growth must also return.
With Democrats in charge in Washington, supporters of so-called "net neutrality" rules seem poised to finally push through requirements that high-speed Internet providers give equal treatment to all data flowing over their networks.
About half the Dow 30 and a quarter of the S&P 500 report next week, and analysts expect the majority of those companies—from a broad range of industries—to continue beating expectations.
Plus, highlights of the most important earnings reports.
Stocks continued to slide on Friday on some weak earnings reports that eclipsed strong results from big techs. John Lekas, CEO and portfolio manager of Leader Capital and Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3live.com shared their market views.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Considering shares have climbed nearly 30% over the last 3 months, how should play Apple ahead of earnings?
How can you use options to get an edge on next week’s tech earnings? Find out from Options Action trader, Mike Khouw.
Plus, get calls on the resurgent oil-and-gas industry.
At this moment in time, it is the best earnings season ever on record. You heard that right.
The company's third quarter report Thursday was a blockbuster, and its guidance — yes, I know there wasn't any, but if you listen to CEO Eric Schmidt's comments, it certainly seems like he's talking about the future — was pretty stellar.
After hours the Fast Money traders were closely watching the action in IBM and Google as they sorted through earnings reports from both companies.
The company soundly beat on the top and bottom lines, with $2.40 a share on $23.6 billion. And most importantly, IBM did indeed raise its full year EPS guidance, from $9.70 to $9.85 a share.
Investors are preparing for this afternoon when tech titans Google and IBM will report their corporate earnings. What is the best investment play in the technology sector? Robert Cihra, tech hardward analyst at Caris & Company and Benjamin Schacter, Internet analyst at Broadpoint AmTech shared their views.
Intel's report was blockbuster, plain and simple, and the key takeaway is that the news isn't merely "less bad," but finally "good
The amazing thing about Google ahead of its earnings tonight is the lack of humility.
A new survey suggests a significant number of consumers would like to receive advertising on their cell phones based on their location. Could open the door for juicing spur-of-the-moment purchases?