A series of damning espionage revelations and other developments has seriously damaged the way a traditional ally thinks about U.S. firms.» Read More
Like Yahoo, the worst might very well now be in eBay's rear view mirror, and that's good. But like Yahoo, eBay's growth and return for investors may not be as robust as other players in its sector specifically, and other players in tech more generally, and that's not so good.
It's no secret that I was tough on Yahoo during the difficult years. Calling attention to management missteps became a blood sport of sorts. I was tough, but I believe, fair. Tonight's earnings topped expectations but disappointed markets. Still, there's a part of Yahoo's report tonight that's deserving of some extra attention.
At a time when just about everyone is worried about the American consumer and whether the time has come to start spending again, Apple once again proves the exception to the rule: The company beats the Street handily on the bottom line, but blows past expectations on the top, exceeding estimates by a cool $1.5 billion.
Stocks inched higher on Tuesday after a solid batch of earnings reports. How much further will the market go before investors see a pullback? Jeffrey Saut, chief investment strategist at Raymond James, and Michael Darda, chief economist at MKM Partners, shared their insights.
Yahoo will report its first quarter earnings tonight and as the company's stock teeters anew near a 52-week high, investors have to be wondering whether the time has finally come for this company. Well, kind of.
With iPad selling well, and new iPhones coming, it's getting harder for Apple to dampen expectations. Apple's guidance tonight may still be tepid, but likely less so than in the past.
With Facebook's annual developers conference on Wednesday the web is buzzing about what the social network will unveil. The site already has 400 million unique users, half of which go to the site daily: so the question becomes how to extend Facebook's community beyond the website itself.
This will be a critical week for tech investors, and if last week's news from Intel and Google was any indication, the news ahead could be very good indeed.
New technology allows the production heft to supply the stationary, green-electricity market and take on solar and wind power plants
The NASDAQ Composite and Dow rose for the seventh consecutive week, while the S&P 500 halted its winning streak, posting a weekly loss of 0.19%. US stocks fell during Friday's trading session, following news that the Securities and Exchange Commission charged Goldman Sachs with fraud related to subprime mortgages.
Stocks pared their losses Friday as some traders saw the selloff that resulted from SEC charges against Goldman Sachs for securities fraud as a buying opportunity.
Financials plunged on Friday as fraud charges against Goldman sent investors scrambling. How should you trade the impact? What must you know?
With only a few green technology startups expected to make it, how can the best be separated from the rest? CNBC asked Greentech Media Editor-in-Chief Michael Kanellos which 15 should be on our radar.
It's the last thing Palm needed to hear: The crown jewel in its family of assets, its WebOS operating system, is fraught with security vulnerabilities, according to mobile security consultancy Intrepidus which will release details of a year-long investigation early next week.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 500 displaying unusual volume in today's trading session.
Wall Street’s truths are hard won, hard learned, and too often forgotten. The balmy breezes of strong earnings and improving economic data continue to waft and are embraced by investors who are enjoying this wonderful respite after last year’s unpleasantness.
Stocks skidded Friday, snapping a six-day winning streak, after the SEC shocked the market, charging Goldman Sachs with fraud over its handling of subprime mortgages.
U.S. stock index futures struggled to find direction Friday ahead of earnings from Bank of America, despite better-than-expected results from General Electric.
General Electric and Bank of America are the heavy hitters among Friday's earnings reports, but Google's stellar earnings which failed to impress investors could be a drag on markets.
The online advertising giant reported an improved quarter that topped expectations, but that wasn't enough to please investors accustomed to blockbuster results.