Facebook’s innovation engine may have stalled, but Mark Zuckerberg has been revamping the way it creates and distributes new services. NYT reports.» Read More
Stocks held onto gains Thursday after an encouraging report on manufacturing. Bank of America and JPMorgan led the Dow.
Wall Street was posed for a higher open Thursday as global markets rallied and the bulls continue to stave off any appetite for a correction.
Five years ago today, investors went gaga for Google in one of the most anticipated IPOs, perhaps ever. But with shares surging 779% at their peak, is it still a buy?
The Dow jumped 150 points off the morning lows. Does this bullish reversal mean you should jump back in?
The build up to yesterday's board of directors meeting at Apple was pretty significant. Fifty articles or so mentioned that the group was meeting, and topping the agenda would be the discussion of a possible replacement to Google CEO Eric Schmidt, who announced his resignation from the board just a few weeks ago.
Five years ago today, Google sold shares to the public for the first time. Since then, its stock has risen almost 400 percent. So is Google still worth buying? Heath Terry, senior VP in internet and entertainment software sector at FBR Capital Markets and Michael Farr, president of Farr, Miller & Washington shared their insights.
An unexpected increase in supply sent the oil bulls running on Wednesday. How should you game energy, now?
There are several "short-term tactical standpoint" plays to be made now, said Dean Curnutt, president of Macro Risk Advisors.
Five years ago today, Larry Page's and Sergey Brin's dorm room project Google was reborn as a publicly traded company, going out at what was then a jaw-dropping $85 a share in that unusual Dutch auction, closing that first day of trading at $108 and change.
Investors were going gaga for Google (GOOG) five years ago today. In one of the most anticipated IPOs over the past decade, the Internet search company priced nearly 20 million shares at $85 per share, raising $1.7 billion dollars through an auction of its shares.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Hewlett-Packard needed to wow Wall Street and the company delivered the goods tonight, beating the Street by a penny a share with 91 cents on better than expected revenue of $27.45 billion against the $27.3 billion consensus.
It’s going to be one of the worst back-to-school selling seasons for the PC makers, said Paul Kedrosky, consulting strategist at Ten Asset Management and Gene Munster, senior research analyst at Piper Jaffray. They shared their views for the technology market and discussed where investors should be looking.
Stocks rebounded Tuesday after Monday's drop. Will the rally continue? Was yesterday a mere dip — or the first warning of the correction? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, offered CNBC his stock-market insights.
When Hewlett-Packard reports its earnings after the bell tonight, it should go a long way toward keeping the optimism alive in the tech sector.
Customer satisfaction with products and services available to American consumers is high and increasing, according to the latest American Consumer Satisfaction Index (ACSI).
Five Facebook users sued the website, alleging that it violated California state laws that protect consumer privacy.
Palm responded to my post late Friday in connection to the LA Times story highlighting some privacy concerns connected to its GPS enabled Pre phones.
For the first time, Fortune opened its 100 Fastest-Growing Companies list to businesses around the world (if they trade on a U.S. exchange and file quarterly reports)—a change that landed Canada's Research in Motion in the No. 1 spot and two Chinese companies in the top 10.
RIM has a commanding 56% share of the $12 billion U.S. smartphone market. And its sales are still accelerating. Thanks to those booming sales, Research in Motion ranks No. 1 on Fortune's 2009 list of Fastest-Growing Companies.