Anyone attending the Farnborough International Airshow may want to consider some type of protective gear. It's not so overcrowded that you can't move. It's just that nobody looks where they're going. They look up.
Arch rivals Boeing and Airbus announced new orders worth almost $18 billion at the start of the Farnborough International Airshow on Monday, raising hopes that the aviation industry is on the way back up after a dire two-year slump.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open on Wall Street Monday, signaling a slight recovery from Friday's end-of-the-week selloff, despite a debt downgrade for Irish debt and concerns over Hungarian funding.
Boeing and Airbus are both readying their most technologically advanced aircraft yet: Boeing’s 787 Dreamliner and Airbus’s A350XWB.
After two dreadful years, including a $4 billion loss in 2009, 2010 will should solid profits, starting with second-quarter earnings due out next week.
Stocks ended the week down 1% as disappointment in earnings and economic news snapped the market's recent winning streak. Bank of America lost 9%. Goldman Sachs rose.
Stocks skidded Thursday, led by financials after JPMorgan's earnings failed to impress analysts and a pair of weak manufacturing reports.
The Federal Reserve said it could be years before this country’s back on its feet. Luckily for investors, though, the rest of the world should carry us along.
Here's what analysts and others say they're watching before the bell Tuesday.
The fierce competition for the $35 billion Air Force tanker is about providing the best airplane, not about politics, EADS's North American Chairman Ralph Crosby told CNBC Friday.
Boeing plans to debut its 787 Dreamliner aircraft at the Farnborough International Airshow in England over the weekend and display its new unmanned systems and technologies
Stocks extended their winning streak for a third straight session Thursday, helped by a late round of buying in consumer staples and materials. Bank and tech stocks remained the day's weakest links.
The traders are keeping a close eye on Boeing as the deadline nears for a $35 billion contract with the US Air Force.
Stocks struggled to hold their gains Thursday as declines in bank and chipmaker shares offset gains by some retailers and improvement in new claims for unemployment benefits.
Stocks pulled back from a morning rally as declines in bank and chipmaker shares offset gains by some retailers and improvement in new claims for unemployment benefits.
U.S. stock index futures struggled to find direction ahead of the open Thursday, with momentum waning after the strong previous session and ahead of economic data on retail sales and unemployment benefit claims.
The CEO, Jim McNerney, stressed this needs to be "measurable" quarter-by-quarter and industry and company specific. As far as an up cycle in the market, he said, "that will take a little longer."
Once again the traders are closely watching 1040 as a key level on the S&P. If the market closes above it, should you start buying?
Get the latest from the person Cramer describes as “the greatest turnaround artist of all time.”
Stocks ended their worst quarter in over a year with a selloff Wednesday after a disappointing report on private-sector employment in the U.S. Banks ended mostly lower. Ford jumped.