Warning signs are beginning to appear in Apple's iPhone business, says analyst Neil Cybart. » Read More
Although U.S. stocks ended higher Thursday, Apple shares slipped amid an ongoing rumor of slowing production of its new iPhone 4s.
Thursday’s recovery from EU debt crisis puts focus back on fundamentals
Stocks closed higher in thin, choppy trading Thurday as investors snapped up beaten-down sectors from the previous session's sharp selloff, but ongoing worries over the euro zone crisis limited gains.
Apple shares broke below the 50-day moving average on Thursday, leading the "Fast Money" traders to debate whether this stock is a buy or sell.
Discussing whether investors should buy on Apple's weakness and weakness in the euro, with Marc Chandler, Brown Brothers, and the Fast Money crew. Also Fed head, Bernanke address concerns in Europe.
It's a time honored tradition in the investment community to tell investors to "hang in there, you're a long-term investor". While there is an element of truth to this statement, it is not particularly comforting when markets are volatile in the short term environment. The consternation that investors feel when portfolios fluctuate is palpable.
Larry Page, Google’s chief executive, so hates wasting time at meetings that he once dumped his secretary to avoid being scheduled for them. He does not much like e-mail either—even his own Gmail—saying the tedious back-and-forth takes too long to solve problems., the New York Times reports.
The “Mad Money” host explains why he thinks Apple no longer automatically gets the benefit of the doubt.
Concerns over demand for the new iPhone 4S sent Apple shares sliding Wednesday, but Fast trader Steve Cortes sees another reason for the stock's performance.
Apple shares are down nearly 2% on concerns about demand for the new iPhone. DigiTimes says Apple is telling part suppliers to delay some of their shipments until the early part of next year. What should investors make of this? Peter Misek, Jefferies analyst.
Rumors that Apple is slowing production of its wildly popular iPhone 4s are "a total joke," Piper Jaffray's senior research analyst told CNBC Wednesday.
For many cooks, the pleasure of Thanksgiving is in the planning. In early November, the recipe folders come out, along with dreams of learning to perfect a lattice pie crust, and the cookbooks covered with splatters and sticky notes that evoke holidays past, the New York Times reports.
Apple is telling its suppliers to slow down production on possible weak demand and production bottlenecks. A look at the company's stock and future outlook, with Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray managing director/senior research analyst.
At an oil industry conference last week in Houston, one presenter said the “fracking” industry faced an “insurgency.” Another said his company has several former military psychological operations, or “psy ops” specialists, on staff.
David Einhorn, who famously bet on the demise of Lehman Brothers, is betting on the comeback of two American icons: General Motors and CBS.
It is not small business that drives the creation of new jobs or even major productivity advances, but new business, according to guest blogger Robert Litan.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
CNBC's Jon Fortt explains why the battle for e-readers is heating up.
Nearly half of the companies in the S&P 500 raised dividend payments so far this year, a 38 percent increase from 2010. At the current level, about 77 percent of the index components, or 393, pay a dividend.
In the battle of electronic book readers, the winner gives the most choice to consumers, Barnes & Noble CEO William Lynch told CNBC Monday. That makes Nook better than Amazon's e-reader, the Kindle, he said.