As China's economy slows, companies and countries are rethinking their plans, the New York Times reports.» Read More
When I heard that Ford CEO Alan Mulally met earlier this month in Tokyo with Toyota CEO Fujio Cho, I wasn't surprised. Nor should Ford investors and fans of the #2 American automaker. This is yet another sign, Mulally is bound and determined to move his company into a more competitive position - even if that means learning from a fierce competitor that is about to pass Ford.
A newspaper said in an advance of an article to appear on Wednesday that Boeing has published data showing 904 new orders as of Dec. 20 versus 714 for Airbus.
Tokyo stocks closed almost flat on Christmas Day. Trade was thin, with participants citing the holidays in overseas markets.
Stocks bucked a trend and closed lower on the last session before the Christmas holiday on investor concerns about a slower economy.
U.S. security company Brink's may this week be urged by yet another major investor to sell part or all of itself, according to Barron's.
Investors are believing in the Santa Claus rally again. After another strong week in stocks, many think the markets may continue rising.
U.S. stocks moved higher after the November CPI report took investors by surprise – showing that consumer prices were unchanged for the month (an increase was expected). CNBC’s Mary Thompson had her “Eye on the Floor” of the NYSE on the last day of the trading week...
Chief executives at some of the nation’s top companies expect slow but steady growth in the first half of 2007, according to the Business Roundtable’s fourth quarter 2006 survey.
The chief of Boeing's commercial airplanes unit said the company's hot-selling 787 Dreamliner, which is crucial to Boeing's financial prospects, is on schedule for its first test flight next year and first customer delivery in 2008.
Lufthansa could place firm orders for 20 of the recently-launched 747-8 Intercontinental Boeing planes, as well as taking options for 20 more The Wall Street Journal reported Wednesday.
Stocks closed higher following mostly positive news about the U.S. economy and gains from several major blue-chip companies.
We told you earlier about the U.S. stock selloff--but they ended up, making comeback and bouncing off their lows of the session. There was that triple digit sell-off late in the afternoon only to see a rally in the last half hour of trading. CNBC's Mary Thompson has all the details in "Eye On The Floor."
Stocks closed the session higher, after investors spent the day sifting through various economic reports and parsing words from Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke, who provided a mixed economic outlook.
Oklahoma is creating one of the fastest-growing economies in the US by moving beyond agriculture and getting into the tech space.