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Investors hit the brakes on Tuesday after disappointing results from Alcoa and a warning from Chevron spooked buyers. How should you be positioned, now?
Markets closed lower on Tuesday as Wall Street fretted over a weak start to earnings season. Sam Stovall, chief investment strategist at Standard & Poor’s, shared his market outlook.
It was weird enough when former Apple Inc. whiz kid Jon Rubinstein jumped ship from Apple and joined Elevation Partners, along with former Apple chief financial officer Fred Anderson, which was the money behind budding Apple competitor Palm. Ultimately, Rubinstein would ascend to Palm's C-suite, and Anderson remained at Elevation, pulling the money strings. Today, another defection, and this one is significant.
I know, I know, it's not until Thursday before we get Intel's fourth quarter earnings, but let's tee up the dialogue a little early and see what discussions this might spawn. I, for one, expect this company to beat expectations and also offer a rosier outlook than the Street might be anticipating.
Tablet computers are shaking up the computer industry. And no doubt—HP's Slate has been the big buzz at CES last week. Some say the timing couldn't be better for HP with the company unveiling the Slate ahead of Apple's version of the tablet computer.
A weaker-than expected jobs report spooked investors however it failed to send stocks tumbling. Instead money rotated into tech. Should you scoop up tech, too?
To quote CBS Interactive President Neil Ashe “Historically ‘next year’ was always the year for mobile in the interactive space and this year, I think it’s actually true."
Complaining is an age-old pastime, but here's a modern twist: Singing about it. Complaint choirs are popping up all over the globe and they're issuing grievances on everything from lost jobs to beer, unwanted hair — even the iPhone.
How much do you know about apps? Take the following quiz and find out.
Apps are big business at this year's event. Hundreds of exhibitors at the show are pitching them along with their other new wares. There's even a separate area called the iLounge.
What investing theme does Cramer say is the "best" he's ever seen in his life? It's the mobile Internet theme, and it's the latest in his list of the most important investing themes of the year. The same theme he's been highlighting all week.
There's plenty of room in this world for both an Apple and a Google smartphone. So why is everyone going so 'Gaga?'
The technology sector was one of the biggest winners in 2009, outperforming the broader market. What can we expect from the sector this year? Scott Kessler, senior director of IT equity research at Standard & Poor’s, shared his market strategy.
On Thursday the traders were closely watching the weakness in Google. If it breaks a critical level, they say, it could spark broad tech selling.
There's a huge trend dominating the floor at CES this year, and it's not a new gadget. It's social media.
The war of the smartphones has been accelerating this week with the unveiling of Google’s Nexus One and Microsoft's new handheld gadget. But can anyone overtake iPhone and Blackberry, the current sector leaders? Charles Wolf, senior analyst at Needham & Company, shared his insight.
Despite a power problem that delayed the kick-off to the 2010 Consumer Electronics Show by 25 minutes, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer delivered the show's opening keynote, proclaiming "screens" everywhere.
Stocks traded sideways on Wednesday as investors sought new trading opportunities. Where should you be putting money to work?
Seems like all things wireless will own CES this year - for example: Microsoft and Hewlett-Packard will unveil a tablet PC during tonight's keynote, and the race is on to release this device before Apple's tablet hits the market.
While business headlines seem to be dominated by Google (GOOG) and Apple (APPL), four stocks in the S&P Technology sector have led the rally in the past two months.