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Monday was the worst day for stocks in about two months. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS offered his insights Tuesday.
Futures indicated a fairly flat open for Wall Street Tuesday, after the stock market saw its worst one-day loss in two months, as defensive stocks rose.
Cramer ventured a guess, and it’s his latest play on the rise of mobile Web.
Prices got too high, the Mad Money host says, sparking a sell-off. But are stocks about to snap back?
In extended trade Apple stock ticked higher after CNBC’s Jim Goldman confirmed that Apple CEO Steve Jobs had, in fact, returned to Apple.
Stocks suffered their worst one-day loss in two months driving the S&P 500 back into negative territory for the year.
Steve Jobs did report to work today, as I suggested in an earlier post, at Apple's Cupertino headquarters, according to employees who have seen him on campus.
It struck me, as it did so many of you, in reading the Apple press release about iPhone 3GS sales this past weekend, a notable quote from Steve Jobs. A simple sentence, espousing nothing more different than anything Jobs has said before: iPhone is great, App Store is great, Apple is great.
The stock market's losing streak continued Monday, with Wall Street suffering an across-the-board slump that had some worrying about a long summer for investors.
Stocks losses approached 1 percent off the opening bell on Monday as summer apathy increased, threatening to snuff out the rally of the past three months. A June buyer's strike received more fuel after the World Bank cut its 2009 forecasts for most economies. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...
Is the rally over for the year? Not likely, but there is good reason for a pause. The World Bank taking down global growth rates goes to the core argument of the bears: that the economic recovery (and earnings recovery) will not live up to expectations.
Fake Steve Jobs is back! Eleven months after Newsweek’s Dan Lyons seemingly retired the hilarious online “diary” of the prickly Apple co-founder, Lyons has, for whatever reason, returned.
How are the Fast Money traders gaming this market into the close? Following are the “Fast & Furious” trades - hot ways to play today's market moving events.
The growing, influential role of Twitter has never been more evident than during the recent Iranian uprising. But did the story that "The Wall Street Journal" broke last Friday night about Apple's Steve Jobs getting a liver transplant actually appear on Twitter first?
Amazon announced a new Kindle today, only three months after Kindle 2 came out, and I am furious. Three months?
Philip Gotthelf, president and commodities analyst at Equidex and Nick Bennenbroek, head of currency strategy at Wells Fargo shared their best commodity and currency plays.
"I think the market is going to struggle a little bit," said Cashin. "I think the wording of the Fed statement in the middle of the week is key. Can they take care of the 'bond vigilantes' and start to bring mortgage rates back down?"
T-Mobile USA's follow-up to the first "Google phone" will go on sale in early August, the carrier said Monday.
Let the controversies, speculation and navel-gazing begin anew as it relates to Steve Jobs, Apple, health, disclosure, fiduciary responsibility, who knew what and when and where do we all go from here.
Futures indicated a lower start to the week for Wall Street Monday as investors fretted over the global economic outlook after the World Bank cut its 2009 forecasts for most economies.