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Stocks closed modestly higher after rising in the last minutes of trading Friday to end relatively flat for the week. Disney and Boeing fell, while HP rose.
Stocks were slightly higher heading into the close of trading Friday, but the late-session boost may not be enough to push the markets higher for the week. Disney and Boeing fell, while HP rose.
Black Friday weekend, the Super Bowl of the holiday shopping season, is upon us. But in the frenzy of the weekend, it's easy to fall into some common traps. Here’s a primer on which pitfalls to avoid and tips on how to snag the best deals.
Stocks declined, although prices were off their lows of the session, on news that China would take a second step to tighten monetary conditions. Disney and BofA fell, while GE rose.
Moffett Field is a historic airfield now controlled by NASA and used by Google founders Sergey Brin and Larry Page, who pay the government annual rent to fly in and out of the facility. But it will cost tens of millions of dollars to keep the airport open and clean up toxic waste on the site.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Google is in talks acquire popular retail deal site Groupon, according to a report from the Wall Street Journal Friday.
U.S. stock index futures fell ahead of the open Friday after China announced a second measure to tighten monetary conditions in two weeks. China's decision was released at the same time Federal Reserve Chief Ben Bernanke was speaking in defense a Federal Reserve policy to stimulate the economy.
If so, Cramer shows you how to catch the next one.
Plus, calls on what might be the most popular holiday gift this season and more.
Apple's Steve Wozniak sent shock waves when he said the Android operating system would overtake the iPhone. Jon Najarian weighs in with his best trade.
One of the golden oldies of the stock market tables — GM — is back. But where did all those other stock symbols go? The New York Times reports.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Cable companies need to adapt to the ever-changing needs of its customers or risk losing them for good.
Google CEO Eric Schmidt kicked off the Web 2.0 Summit with a cautious interview. He chose his words carefully and footnoted his jokes, especially when it came to controversial topics like privacy.
Investors look to giants like Google and Cisco for clues to where the market is headed, but where do the giants themselves look when it comes to discovering the next big thing? In many cases it's small tech startups. ...A report from TheStreet.
Today, Facebook unveiled what it's calling a "modern messaging system" which aims to make digital communication "seamless, informal, immediate, personal."
Declaring e-mail past its prime in the age of texts and instant messages, CEO Mark Zuckerberg said the company doesn't believe e-mail is going to be a modern messaging system.
The auto navigation device may soon begin to disappear, industry experts say, as satellite-tracking technology is absorbed into smartphones and automobiles. The New York Times reports.
Given some smart changes that erased its also-ran status, it just might be.