The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.» Read More
Apple's title for yesterday's conference in Cupertino is in itself provocative: That Apple would need to tell its audience that it was going "Back to the Mac" is enough to make you think.
Apple was alleged to have backdated a number of options. (The practice seems to have been particularly popular in the tech sector.) In 2007, New York City's municipal employee pension fund sued Apple over the backdated options. A federal judge dismissed the case but class-action lawyers working for the pension fund kept the litigation going. Eventually, Apple settled the case, to the tune of $20.5 million.
As of this morning, nearly 25% of the S&P 500 companies have reported earnings. Here's a look at which companies have had the biggest surprises so far...
The company reported a third-quarter operating profit Thursday that was in line with consensus estimates. The company cited strength in its wireless and mobile broadband businesses.
"Fast Money" continues to monitor current tensions with China over a possible reduction in their exports of rare earth elements. Here's how to play it.
Market strength lately has been undeniably impressive. But are the moves a vote of confidence in stocks or more of a referendum on dollar weakness?
There's been lots of focus this year on the decisions you face when considering a Roth conversion. One area that gets short shrift is the future impact on Social Security benefits taxation. ...A report from TheStreet.
Stocks closed sharply higher Wednesday, nearly wiping out losses from the previous session, after the Federal Reserve reported it has seen "modest signs of growth" in the economy and as investors focused on strong earnings reports and a slide in the dollar. Boeing and DuPont rose, BofA fell.
Stocks lost a little ground in the final minutes of trading, but were still significantly higher, after the Federal Reserve reported it has seen "modest signs of growth" in the economy and as investors focused on strong earnings reports and a slide in the dollar. Boeing and Intel rose.
For the third time this year, reporters, analysts and the ever-faithful are gathering in Cupertino, California—home of Apple and where the company is hosting an event focusing on Mac computers.
Nevermind Apple's announcement. The "Fast" traders say this is more important to the stock.
One day does not a market make, but stocks may have hit a temporary rough patch.
Cramer explains the best method for picking risky stocks.
They may sound awful, but as Cramer explains, you need to dig deeper to get the whole story.
On Tuesday investors were struggling to make sense of the financials, wondering if the credit crisis was like an old wound that just won’t heal.
Plus, get calls on Goldman Sachs, Apple and more.
Stocks plunged Tuesday on a report that a consortium that includes the New York Fed wants to force Bank of America to buy back $47 billion of mortgage bonds. BofA and Alcoa fell, while Coca-Cola rose.
Stocks continued to plunge Tuesday on a report that a consortium that includes the New York Fed wants to force Bank of America to buy back $47 billion of mortgage bonds. BofA and Alcoa fell, while Coca-Cola rose.
Apple stock is trading lower after iPad and iPod numbers came in lower than Wall Street's sky-high expectations, but it turns out there are more important truths to glean from Apple's conference call.
Why Mark Mahaney, a top-rated tech analyst, doesn't think private equity has "the stomach" to acquire the Internet giant.