The Wall Street adage "Sell in May and go away" chronicles the historical underperformance of stocks during the summer months.» Read More
Sears is a mess, but in his annual letter to shareholders today, Chairman Eddie Lampert compared the company with Apple.
Stocks ended lower Wednesday, extending losses from the previous session, as oil briefly crossed the $100 mark and investors continued to worry over over the political unrest in Libya.
Stocks were under pressure Wednesday, extending the previous day's sharp losses, as oil briefly crossed the $100 mark and investors remained jittery over the political unrest in Libya.
Though investors are elated about Apple's performance — its market cap has risen nearly 75% in the past year, to make it the second most valuable U.S. company — there's also quite a bit of uncertainty.
Apple shareholders have rejected a plan requiring the company to disclose a succession plan for its chief executive.
Craig Berger, an analyst at FBR Capital Markets, reveals his best second-derivative plays on Apple.
Stocks continued to slide lower for a second session Wednesday, extending the previous day's sharp losses, as investors digested a handful of weak earnings and remained jittery over the political turmoil in Libya.
Last week, when Apple released its annual review of labor conditions at its global suppliers, one startling revelation stood out: 137 workers at a factory here had been seriously injured by a toxic chemical used in making the signature slick glass screens of the iPhone. The New York Times reports.
Stock index futures pointed to a slight rebound for Wall Street on Wednesday after stocks tumbled in the previous session amid growing concern over the political turmoil in Libya, where Moammar Gaddafi vowed to crush the revolution.
The California Public Employees’ Retirement System is seeking to introduce majority voting on the election of directors and has the proposal on the agenda at Apple's annual meeting Wednesday.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Wednesday's Squawk on the Street.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Beijing’s push for innovation have encouraged the rise of domestic players, arguably at the expense of foreign ones. A CNBC contributor tells us what China needs to do to retain foreign investment.
On a day that saw red across the major U.S. indices, none was harder hit than the Nasdaq and it's no surprise tech high-flyers were among the biggest causalities.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
If you’re selling stocks because you think the price of oil is going to skyrocket, Dennis Gartman says you got it all wrong.
A new report out of Goldman Sachs reveals the top holdings of top hedgies. If the smart money plays these names, shouldn't you?
The company reported revenue that was lower than expected and trimmed its full-year outlook, and its shares dropped sharply in late trading Tuesday.
Stocks tumbled as the unrest in Libya—and the cut-off in Libyan oil supplies—sent oil prices soaring and gave skittish investors a reason to sell stocks in a market that had climbed to multi-year highs. Alcoa and JPMorgan fell, while Kraft gained.
Stocks held steep losses into the close as the unrest in Libya sent oil prices soaring and gave skittish investors a reason to sell stocks in a market that had climbed to multi-year highs. Alcoa and Bank of America fell, hwile Kraft rose.