Facebook’s innovation engine may have stalled, but Mark Zuckerberg has been revamping the way it creates and distributes new services. NYT reports.» Read More
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of BHP Billiton and Yahoo popped while Electronic Arts and Eastman Kodak dropped.
Murky signs: Markets had rallied Wednesday morning on the belief that an auto industry bailout was all but certain. But some GOP legislators are opposing the White House deal with congressional Democrats. A top analyst sees financials in critical condition until 2010, but a peer says he's been buying bank stocks and socking them away. And a CNBC guest said commodities are going to lead a 50% S&P rally.
Michael Yoshikami of YCMNET Advisors has a couple of stocks he's keeping his eye on: one to continue watching, and one as a buying opportunity right now. The sector is technology.
The Fast Money Four take a look at Electronic Arts in afterhours trading, the Apple rumor of iPhones being sold at Wal-Mart and the effect of President-elect Barack Obama's infrastructure plans on tech stocks.
Stocks declined Tuesday as more layoffs and lowered outlooks zapped the momentum out of the recent rally.
Stocks moved off their lows and turned mixed, helped by a smaller-than-expected decline in October pending-homes sales and a rally in big-cap tech shares
Sony said it would cut 16,000 jobs, half full-time and half part-time. That’s about 4 percent of its full time workforce. Their music players are facing tough competition from Apple and flat-screen TV sales have been declining.
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Dell and Playboy Enterprises popped while McDonalds and 3M dropped.
Stocks advanced Monday, but ended off session highs, as hopes for an auto bailout and action by world governments helped offset the grim reality of a fresh wave of layoffs.
Cramer explains the day's rally as well as what a discount iPhone means for Nokia and Motorola. (Hint: It's not good.)
Stocks continued to rally Monday as hopes for an auto bailout and action by world governments helped offset the grim reality of a fresh wave of layoffs.
The White House said Monday it was "very likely" to reach a deal with Congress to aid U.S. auto makers — providing Democratic legislators can offer specific terms. Meanwhile, more glum earnings and job-cut statements came from 3M, MetLife and Dow Chemical. Crunching these concepts together, experts told CNBC that the market is bottoming and the smart money is quietly starting to buy up energy, tech stocks — and airlines.
The Dow jumped on Friday as investors bet that a steep drop in oil prices will boost consumer spending and the retail sector.
Toshiba, the world's No. 2 maker of NAND flash memory, will halt chip production at two plants for nine days due to weak demand, in its first output break in seven years, broadcaster NHK reported on Friday.
Today is the second anniversary of the launch of CNBC.com. See how things have changed in just two short years.
At the end of the day CNBC confirmed that the Treasury Department was considering a plan to revitalize the home market by reducing mortgage rates for new home loans. the hope: get rates as low as 4.5 percent.
Stocks snapped back on Tuesday after global bellwether General Electric lifted investor optimism by pledging to leave its dividend intact.
Plus, Cramer puts Monday's market drop into perspective and a quick call on Apple.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Goldman Sachs and Ford popped while Chesapeake Energy and eBay dropped.