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With the S&P closing at an 8-month high and above a former level of resistance, are the bulls about to take this market another leg higher?
That cool wind blowing through hell? That'd be Toshiba's confirmation over the weekend that it would be building Blu-ray, next-generation DVD players before the end of the year. Tantamount to an Apple spokesman announcing that the Windows platform has somehow become "compelling."
Stocks rallied to the finish line Monday after a wobbly morning as a CIT deal to avert bankruptcy and strong earnings gave investors cause for optimism.
One of the few shining stars in the recession has been tech ETFs. The Nasdaq 100 index is up 26 percent year-to-date, and was the first major index to turn positive this year. But we’re now in the thick of the real test for technology: earnings season...
Goldman Sachs issued a bullish note on the S&P 500, raising its target for the index to 1060 from 940 by year's end. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, offered CNBC his take on the Goldman note and the stock markets.
As investors brace for the peak weeks of earnings, both the Dow and S&P marched higher on hopes that stability had returned to the financial system.
This is nothing but a relief rally in a secular bear market and we’ll be in a secular bear market for another 10 to 15 years, said David Hefty, principal of Cornerstone Wealth Management.
It seems like every earnings season I focus on Apple as the stock and company to watch, but this time around there's an added dramatic flare in the return of Steve Jobs.
A strong start for stocks began to peter out Monday, though CIT continued to rally.
Stocks opened higher Monday as investors were cheered by news of a deal that will avoid bankruptcy for commercial lender CIT Group and a better-than-expected start the earnings season.
For shareholders anyway. Cramer explains why you can’t expect a cool gadget to translate into investment returns.
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Apple has certainly generated plenty of excitement lately, but will the company continue to wow the crowds with their earnings on Tuesday?
Though the S&P 500 and Dow ended Friday little changed, the move for the week was anything but small with both indexes holding onto enormous rallies.
Expectations are high for Apple Inc.'s quarterly results next week, in the wake of strong early sales for its new iPhone and improved sentiment on the personal computer market after Intel Corp.'s earnings.
Why more Americans are learning to pick locks, bust out of handcuffs, and avoid surveillance.
Even though only 11 percent of the S&P 500 has reported second-quarter earnings so far, it's probably not too early to say we've seen the best of this earnings season.
Few companies, or stocks for that matter, capture the imagination like Apple, with its snazzy array of iProducts.
Dell and Nokia have made a lot of excuses for their poor performance. Don’t believe a word of it.