Former hedge fund manager Mark Dow believes that Apple is a bubble that has popped, while gold is a bubble that is still popping.
Apple has launched the biggest-ever non-bank bond issues at $17 billion, as it gears up to fund a $100 billion capital program for shareholders, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
In the hunt for yield, Apple stock has become a new contender, Dan Niles says.
Discussing whether Apple shares or Apple bonds are a better buy, with Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities and CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Apple's bond offering, supposed to price tonight, is already generating orders of roughly $50 billion. Not clear how much they will issue, but if we assume roughly $15 billion, the bid-to-cover would be 3.3 to 1.
Early indications show that the 6-part bond sale for Apple will be well-received and even over-subscribed, reports CNBC's Seema Mody. Joe Weisenthal, Business Insider, says he "doubts there are many individual investors who will find [Apple's bonds] appealing."
Early indications show that Apple's bond will be received favorably by the Street, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
The S&P 500 the index has never increased as much in a year as it has in 2013 without a three day pullback, and CNBC's Jim Cramer sees that as proof that this bull market is real.
Russian billionaire Alisher Usmanov, who is also Britain's richest man, has bought a $100 million stake in Apple.
BlackBerry has been a great beta trade for some time, and option traders are looking for the smartphone maker to spike much higher.
The Mad Money host worries some people are drawing conclusions that he never intended.
Michael Crofton, President & CEO of the Philadelphia Trust Company says investors should stay away from bonds, and is recommending investors be careful in equity markets and rotate out of sectors that have been doing well.
After so many stunning earnings disappointments, why is the S&P 500 again making a new all time high?
StockMonster's Guy Adami explains what will get him back into Apple stock.
Apple broke its 50-day moving average earlier today, then pulled back, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
A high-profile tech analyst is falling victim to Apple's recent stock plunge, reports CNBC's Seema Mody; and Jon Fortt has the details on the company's first ever debt sale.
Why own Treasurys when you can own Apple?
In a note to clients Sunday, ISI analyst Brian Marshall explained how he "chickened out" when trying to replace his Apple iPhone 5 with a Samsung Galaxy S4.
Passwords have had a good, long run. But today the landscape is different. A next-generation approach to data security is overdue, one expert argues.