CNBC's "Fast Money" traders, like investors in the wider markets, were split on how to play the companies.» Read More
From a slide down to the cafeteria to unlimited vacation time, there are some pretty cool workplaces out there. Here are Six Cool Companies to Work For, what makes them cool and the answer to your burning question — Are they hiring?
Stock index futures initially fell on the disappointing jobs report for September but then quickly recovered, but were still headed for a lower open.
Hold your horses, people. It’s far from certain that Apple’s going to sell 45 million iPads in 2011, as Ticonderoga Securities analyst Brian White has suggested.
At this point, the future of TV is still up in the air, if not over the air. But already, all kinds of on-demand variations are available in the form of set-top boxes.
Is the negative price action in cloud computing stocks a warning sign of what's to come? We've updated this post with even more insights and trades!
Stocks paused after a strong rally on Tuesday to end mixed on relatively low volume as investors took a breather ahead of the jobs reports on Friday. GE and Alcoa rose, while AT&T fell.
Stocks were mixed as the closing bell neared, with the tech-heavy Nasdaq slumping, as the prospect of the Federal Reserve resuming Treasury purchases to boost the economy countered a disappointing report on private sector hiring. GE and Alcoa rose, while AT&T fell.
Negative action in the Nasdaq has triggered concern on the desk. Is the price action in cloud computing stocks a warning sign of what's to come?
Stocks were mixed as the prospect of the Federal Reserve resuming Treasury purchases to boost the economy countered a disappointing report on private sector hiring, sending the Dow higher. GE and Alcoa rose, while AT&T and Travelers fell.
The battle to dominate new media is heating up again with Google waging the latest assault and they've clearly got Apple in their sights.
The battle for your living room is heating up—tomorrow Logitech will unveil its Google TV box and next week Sony unveils its GoogleTV-enabled sets.
The new TV season is off to a strong start on every network. Is the new line-up on CBS that much more attractive to politicians?
It took five years for the DVD to reach the unit sales pace that the iPad reached in just its first quarter. Is the game changing for good?
First up in CNBC's "Executive Vision" series: The Media. Executives of media companies talk about the industry's ultimate challenge — technology putting the power in the hands of the consumer.
In the endless quest for athletic advantage, professional baseball and football teams are looking to harness 3-D technology like that used in the movie "Avatar" to help players train — and recover from injuries — better.
Apple's approach to $300 brings it close to a $274 billion market cap, second only to Exxon Mobil's $315 billion value as the largest U.S. companies by stock value. Apple sits high atop the tech sector, with Microsoft now a distant second. But even as Apple continues to climb to all-time highs, some analysts see reason to point even higher. ...A report from TheStreet.
Microsoft is suing Motorola for infringing on its smart-phone patents.
Stocks started the new month and quarter higher after an economic report showed a boost in consumer spending. Carlo Panaccione, founder of Navigation Group, and John Lekas, CEO and portfolio manager of Leader Capital, shared their insights.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Innovation in the U.S. has been stagnant for ten years and the government isn't doing enough to boost the sector, which is risking the economic recovery, Edmund S. Phelps, professor of political economy at Columbia University, told CNBC Friday.