Asian stocks ended mixed on Wednesday in a choppy session with activity subdued ahead of Friday's Easter holidays.» Read More
Apple is kicking off a big week: It reports first quarter earnings after the bell Monday, and is expected to unveil a touch-screen tablet device on Wednesday that will rival Amazon.com’s Kindle. Mike Abramsky, managing director at RBC Capital Markets, discussed his outlook for the company.
Stocks logged their worst week since March, when the rally began, as worries about earnings, China and a tightening grip from Washington rattled Wall Street.
Google co-founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin each plan to sell 5 million shares of their company stock. Is this a sign of the top?
Apple has captured a kind of perpetual motion in the market completely elusive to all others who have tried to match its performance. Monday's numbers should be a knock-out, but longer term, there simply is no better company in a better position than Apple.
With so many consumers reaching for their phones to make a donation to help victims of the earthquake in Haiti, the response could be seen as a small breakthrough for the use of mobile payments.
Stocks extended their losing streak for a third day Friday, dropping the Dow into negative territory for the year, as President Obama's proposed new restrictions on the financial industry continued to ripple through the market.
Earlier today, the folks at Deutsche Bank removed Apple from its short-term "buy" list, and coming just a day before the company reports its first fiscal quarter, you'd think the firm was making an earnings call, that somehow Apple might miss, or that its valuation might suggest a peak, that investors ought to get out because it's no longer worthy of the list. Not so.
Stocks continued to slide Friday, after logging their worst two-day decline since June, as President Obama's proposed new restrictions on the financial industry continued to ripple through the market.
Stock futures indicated another rough day for Wall Street on Friday after the previous day's selloff on the back of President Obama's proposed new restrictions on the financial industry.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
The online advertising giant reported both earnings and revenue that beat what Wall Street was expecting, but the results weren't enough to please investors, who pushed the stock lower in late trading.
Shares of Google moved aggressively lower in extended trade Thursday after better than expected earnings and revenue weren’t enough to please investors.
In the aftermarket the traders were closely watching the action in Google, AMD and more. What can you glean from their charts?
After hours action points to a lower open Friday; that after the Dow closed out its worst two-day percentage loss since June.
Profits soared, revenue climbed and just about every other metric used to measure Google seemed strong in the company's fourth quarter. But when expectations reach fever pitch, whether realistic or not, heaven help the company that just doesn't measure up. Google didn't measure up.
Stocks continued to fall on Thursday as President Obama rattled the market with plans to crack down on Wall Street risk taking. How should investors be positioned and what should they watch for? David Kelly, chief market strategist at JPMorgan Funds, offered his analysis.
The Dow dropped more than 1 percent Thursday on worries about China and Pres. Obama's plan to crack down on big financial firms. What should investors expect going forward? Mary Jane Matts, director of large cap value strategies at Fifth Third Asset Management, and Michael Jones, CIO of Riverfront Investment Group, shared their insights.
According to a top technical analyst, 'we now have a macro bearish head and shoulders top' in Goldman. 'The neckline has been pierced,' he says.
When Google reports its fourth quarter numbers after the bell tonight, it's not going to be a question of whether the company beats the Street, but by how much, according to the myriad analysts I've been talking to. That's how sure they are that this company's earnings are in overdrive.
YouTube is departing from its ad-supported model and dipping its toe into a whole new world -- paid rental of streaming movies.