Revenue shortfalls continue; companies seeking to raise dividends, increase buybacks.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Supply issues have snarled the U.S. rollout of Samsung's latest flagship smartphone, which will go on sale at carriers Sprint and T-Mobile later than expected.
Parsing through the latest releases from Apple and its rivals, Cramer uncovered some interesting metrics.
The Dow snapped a three-day rally Wednesday, while the S&P 500 and Nasdaq finished nearly flat in lackluster trading, as investors digested a batch of corporate earnings against a disappointing durable goods orders report.
With three out of five major U.S. companies missing revenue forecasts, a lot of fingers are pointed at European weakness.
Not too long ago, Wall Street analysts were leapfrogging each other with lofty price forecasts for the stock. On Wednesday, those same analysts did an about face.
Apple is the 4th most held stock by mutual funds, reports CNBC's Seema Mody. A look at what Apple's strategy might look like, with Scott Stein, CNET.com, and Max Wolff, GreenCrest Capital.
If you have something you would like to discuss with Apple CEO Tim Cook, this is your chance.
Best Buy's CEO says the early results are "positive" for its new Samsung shop-in-shops.
Visa said prom spending this year will average $1,139. That's up nearly six percent from 2012, and up a whopping 41 percent from 2011.
Apple beat Q2 estimates, but its Q3 guidance was weak, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. Apple investor Michael Obuchowski of North Shore Asset Management explains why Tim Cook should stop apologizing.
Amazon is known in the ad industry as the "sleeping giant" because it harbors a trove of unused consumer-spending data, but now it's awakening to the potential.
Discussing whether Apple's CEO Tim Cook should care what Wall St. thinks, and Virgin America flyers can order seat-to-seat drinks for people they "fancy" without a flight attendant. CNBC's Jane Wells and Jay Carney discuss.
Apple's stock is falling further after the company reported earnings on Tuesday, with CNBC's Seema Mody and Josh Lipton.
Toni Sacconaghi says that Apple still has innovation and growth ahead of it.
Kynikos Associates' Jim Chanos, discusses why he thinks the PC markets "are behind the eight ball." And, Toni Sacconaghi, Sanford Bernstein analyst, defends his buy rating on Apple, despite its recent pullback.
After an over-hyped launch hoping to convert the iPhone masses, Samsung's S4 has received lukewarm reviews; being called a 'revamped yet gimmicky' version of the company's S3 model.
As the smartphone revolution continues to accelerate, Broadcom's CEO Scott McGregor sees some major trends forming in the market.
Apple may finally have Wall Street off its back, but now the question lingers, just what exactly is the company planning to do with its $145 billion cash hoard?