Next week is huge for tech earnings, with two of the biggest names in mobile, Apple and Google, stepping up to the plate.
Why is this bull market, which has enabled the S&P 500 to climb within 6 percent of its Oct. 9, 2007, all-time high of 1,565.15, so disrespected?
With the average student's budget tighter than ever, companies that can contribute to a more affordable college experience are thriving. Daniel Rosensweig, Chegg president and CEO, explains.
Dan Pallotta, Pallotta TeamWorks, explains why he has a long position on Apple stock.
Former U.S. vice president Al Gore recently netted a huge payday by selling his cable station. Now, it appears he's making another big profit buying Apple's stock on the cheap.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
India's No.3 software services provider Wipro posted an 18 percent gain in quarterly profit, joining bigger rivals Tata Consultancy Services and Infosys in reporting better-than-expected earnings.
Donahoe told CNBC's "Closing Bell" Thursday he expects this year's mobile payment volume will top $20 billion, adding that 120 million people have downloaded eBay's mobile payment apps.
Stocks ended sharply higher Thursday, as Wall Street cheered a pair of encouraging data and largely shrugged off weakness in financials.
In a spirited debate over the relative merits of Apple and Amazon, technical analyst Richard Ross sees bearish signs on Apple's chart and a bullish breakout for Amazon. Fundamental analyst Jeff Kilburg likes Apple more than Amazon. (2:48)
There may be no Facebook phone yet, but there is a new feature that lets iPhone users make calls using the Facebook Messenger app.
Take a look at shares of Intel over the past six months, with CNBC's Jon Fortt.
U.S., Japan and the EU have all grounded Boeing's Dreamliner on battery fire concerns. Mike Murphy, CEO of Rosecliff Capital, shares his Boeing trade.
Asian shares ended mostly lower on Thursday, paring initial gains as investors cashed in their chips following recent rallies with demand also capped by caution ahead of Chinese data on Friday.
Sharp may sell its Chinese TV assembly plant to Lenovo as the cash-strapped Japanese TV maker looks to sell assets to bolster its finances, sources said.
Apple is back above $500 after sinking, and JPMorgan and Goldman Sachs both beat earnings estimates. Where stocks and the market stands now, with Zachary Karabell, River Twice Research.
Apple's historical performance suggests growth in quarterly earnings, Dan Nathan of RiskReversal.com says.
Shares of Apple are recovering 4 percent today after sinking for weeks. Andy Hargreaves, Pacific Crest Securities analyst, explains why he downgraded the tech giant to sector perform from outperform.
Stocks finished mixed Wednesday, with the Dow breaking a five-day winning streak, as investors digested a batch of bank earnings and amid ongoing concerns over the debt ceiling.
One Apple shareholder says the sell-off is "painful," but hopes next week might bring some relief.