The "Fast Money" traders tackle what to watch next week.» Read More
"There's a big debate about whether what we're seeing right now is the beginning of a sustained slowdown or just (the effect of) short-term factors," says one chief economist.
Stocks finished lower for the fifth-consecutive week Friday after the disappointing government jobs report in addition to other weak economic news throughout the week indicated signs of a slowdown.
Stocks saw an accelerated selloff in the final hour of trading, led by techs, and were on track to close lower for the fifth-consecutive week after a dismal monthly jobs report indicated signs of an economic slowdown.
The government posts the monthly jobs number, Wal-Mart hosts unhappy shareholders and the President toasts his mutually happy divorce with Chrysler. Here's what we're watching...
Social media isn't the only hot category here at the "All things D" conference. Some of the hottest companies here are focused on content — helping consumers navigate the nearly infinite content out there and access exactly what they're looking for.
Here is a look at the lowest and highest priced stocks in the S&P 500.
While there's a lot of general confusion about what, exactly, cloud computing is, identifying the industry's big players isn't too difficult.
Amazon, Google and Apple are among the companies that will fight to dominate the consumer cloud technology space, primarily through music storage platforms.
Executives are buzzing about the potential appreciation of their cloud investments, as the technology takes off.
Despite the sell-off in U.S. stocks on Wednesday, some market players remain unfazed. Doug Godine, Managing Director at Signal Hill told CNBC on Thursday he sees strong growth in the tech sector, especially in communication infrastructure.
After stocks plummeted on Wednesday, Cramer explained what's really going on.
Plan A for Nokia succeeding in the North American market: Roll out its new line of phones powered by Microsoft's Windows Phone operating system later this year. Plan B is "to make sure that Plan A is very successful," Chief Executive Stephen Elop told CNBC Wednesday.
Higher wages in China could translate into increased costs for Western retailers and trading companies and result in higher prices for American and European consumers, The New York Times reports.
Apple has a major calendar event on Monday, but traders are looking for a pop even sooner.
Nokia's shares extended their fall Wednesday after issuing a second profit warning the previous day that sent its shares tumbling 18 percent.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Wednesday's Squawk on the Street.
Investors should employ a healthy dose of caution before investing in Chinese companies. Unless you conduct serious due diligence, you should not be investing there
The rising labor costs for companies that supply Chinese goods to the West may result in higher consumer prices. The NYT reports.
Raised debt ceiling rejected, May auto sales slumped and the LinkedInIPO emulated. Here's what we're watching...
Stocks ended higher for the day on optimism over prospects of a Greek bailout package, despite several reports of economic weakness, but the gains weren't enough to erase a month of losses.