Stocks Apple Inc


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    Apple as a non-confirmation? It started in the middle of February: Transports failed to keep advancing with the Industrials. At the time, the failure was blamed on higher fuel prices. That was the first non-confirmation that got bears going.

  • Trading Apple's 'Mini-Correction'

    The FMHR traders discuss whether investors should be concerned over shares of Apple falling for five sessions in a row, and Citigroup's earnings beating the Street's expectations.

  • Many Japanese have a sense that their country has outgrown an economic template based on constructing commodity goods, but they disagree over what should replace it. The New York Times reports.

  • Time to Rethink Owning Apple?

    Discussing the serious labor issues facing the tech giant at its Foxconn supplier in China, with Bennett Freeman, Calvert Investments.

  • Google

    Google shares look cheap considering its true growth potential.

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    The Educational Development Corporation, a book publisher, is pulling its publications from Amazon arguing that the online retailer under cutting competition with cut-throat tactics.

  • Apple

    The iPad maker Apple fell for the fifth-straight session Monday dragging the Nasdaq lower.

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    Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:

  • The “Mad Money” host comments on the 16 earnings announcements he plans to monitor next week.

  • Stocks accelerated their selloff in the final hour of trading Friday to close at session lows, logging their worst weekly decline for the year, as ongoing signs of weakness overseas and tepid economic news in the U.S. kept investors on edge.

  • Skylander

    With another month of solid sales under its belt, it looks as though Activision is proving that its budding Skylanders franchise has staying power, and that’s hopeful news for videogame developers and retailers alike.

  • Google

    Google’s board has approved a 2-for-1 stock split, effectively lowering the already-low voting rights of average investors. But with its future earnings potential, analyst Mark Mahaney from Citi asks, so what?

  • Google & Apple: The Race to $1000

    CNBC's Herb Greenberg discusses whether Google will beat Apple to the $1000 per share mark.

  • NYSE Trader

    U.S. stocks are on track for their second consecutive week of losses, with the S&P 500 and Dow down about 2.3 percent in that period. 

  • Final Trade

    The Fast Money Halftime Report traders break down their final trades of the hour.

  • Google's homepage with customizable background

    Away from the controversy over Google’s decision to lower the already-low voting rights of average investors, try this one on: Google’s stock has a chance to beat Apple to the $1,000 finish line.

  • Mark Zuckerberg, founder and chief executive officer of Facebook Inc.

    Both tech titans are setting a dangerous precedent that could eventually end very badly for long-term holders, according to several investors and corporate governance experts.

  • Searching Google's Numbers

    Discussing how Google's earnings announcements could impact the stock and company, with Ben Schachter, Macquarie Securities internet analyst. Gerard Cassidy, RBC Capital Markets analyst and CNBC's Kate Kelly, also weigh in on JPMorgan earnings beating the Street.

  • All Eyes East: Lessons from the Front Lines of Marketing to China's Youth

    Failing to acknowledge a culture gap partly explains why some brand messages are not well received and integrated in China.

  • Recession, Dodd-Frank rules, and criticism from their own shareholders may have slowed the growth of corporate pay in recent years, but according to initial reports on 2011 compensation, America's chief executives are hardly going wanting. The ten highest-paid CEOs were paid an average of nearly $90 million dollars, when all of an executive’s compensation is considered. The compensation figures listed represent total calculated compensation (TCC), which includes salary, bonuses, estimated stock

    The 10 highest-paid CEOs were paid an average of nearly $90 million dollars, when all of an executive’s compensation is considered. So, who were the highest paid CEOs of the year?