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RBC Capital Markets analyst Mark Sue told CNBC Qualcomm shares can go higher as it takes advantage of having its chips in products using Apple’s or Google’s Android operating systems.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on Oracle building a case that Google really did need a license to use specific parts of the company's Java software. The FMHR traders discuss.
A recent report states that some corporate giants are getting away with paying less taxes than you would think.
“We ended up with what amounted to a frontsie-backsie day,” he said.
Earnings news from the likes of Coca-Cola, Goldman Sachs and J&J should help guide stocks Tuesday, but traders will most intently be watching the trading activity in Apple.
Stocks closed mixed Monday, with the Dow edging closer to the psychologically-important 13,000 level and the S&P 500 holding near its key 1,370 level, but gains were limited as the Nasdaq was dragged down by heavyweights such as Apple and Google.
OK, I give up: everyone in the world has an opinion on Apple: here's mine.
Apple's steady drop over the past week has caught Wall Street off guard, spreading damage through the broader market and causing traders to wonder what has gone wrong with the market's most beloved stock.
The jury selection in a dispute over smartphone technology between Google and Oracle starts today. CNBC's Jon Fortt reports.
Many Japanese have a sense that their country has outgrown an economic template based on constructing commodity goods, but they disagree over what should replace it. The New York Times reports.
Google shares look cheap considering its true growth potential.
U.S. stock index futures were higher Monday after retail sales gained more-than-expected last Month, and as investors digested Citigroup's earnings report.
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
Google said it would issue a new non-voting class of shares to existing stockholders, a move that answers investor calls for a stock split while ensuring the founders stay in complete control. This has rankled Wall Street. Here is why.
Stocks accelerated their selloff in the final hour of trading Friday to close at session lows, logging their worst weekly decline for the year, as ongoing signs of weakness overseas and tepid economic news in the U.S. kept investors on edge.
It was a news-filled week for the markets and the business world in general. Click ahead to see what we believe are the more significant business events of the past week.
Google’s board has approved a 2-for-1 stock split, effectively lowering the already-low voting rights of average investors. But with its future earnings potential, analyst Mark Mahaney from Citi asks, so what?
CNBC's Herb Greenberg discusses whether Google will beat Apple to the $1000 per share mark.
Away from the controversy over Google’s decision to lower the already-low voting rights of average investors, try this one on: Google’s stock has a chance to beat Apple to the $1,000 finish line.
Both tech titans are setting a dangerous precedent that could eventually end very badly for long-term holders, according to several investors and corporate governance experts.