"The Interview" marked one of the first major studio experiments for digital distribution, and pirated versions appeared immediately.» Read More
Stocks opened lower on Wednesday on some disappointing earnings and the dollar's gains. Which direction are stocks headed now? Todd Salamone, senior vice-president of research at Schaeffer’s Investment Research, and Dan Genter, president, CEO and CIO of RNC Genter Capital Management, shared their outlooks.
If hackers could steal the source codes of technology companies like Google or Cisco, they could essentially give themselves secret access to everything the company and its customers did with the software. The NYT reports.
There are various reports this morning that Apple is ready to push Google aside as the default search engine on iPhone, in favor of Microsoft's (say it with me: Bing, Bing) Bing.
It appears Google is going to play hardball with China.
James Cameron's "Avatar," from 20th Century Fox spacer, is on its way to beat "Titanic" and become the biggest movie at the box office ever. Over the three day weekend "Avatar" won nearly $55 million at the box office in the U.S. and Canada and another $129 million from overseas, putting its total at $1.12 billion international and half a billion in the US.
IBM's fourth quarter earnings are a testimony to the transformation this company has undergone over the past decade, and it seems like the strategy will continue to pay dividends.
IBM, eBay and Google are a few tech companies reporting earnings this week, so what’s the outlook for the sector this quarter? Craig Berger, senior semiconductor analyst at FBR Capital Markets and Mark Demos, portfolio manager at Fifth Third Asset Management shared their insights.
Markets rose on Tuesday, helped by gains in drug and chip stocks. Where should investors be putting their money? John Lekas, CEO and portfolio manager of Leader Capital, and Christopher Zook, chairman and CIO of CAZ Investments, shared their market outlooks.
As you may know, I made several visits to Google’s headquarters in Mountain View, California, in recent months for the CNBC original production I hosted called “Inside the Mind of Google.” I’ve covered a lot of companies in my 20 years in the financial news business, and Google is one of the most fascinating.
Earnings will be a challenge for stocks in the coming week, as major bank and tech firms report, along with hundreds of other companies.
Some of the market’s biggest stocks will report, but a certain Senate race may prove more important.
They looked like hot stocks. So how are the traders playing Motorola, Google and more now that they’ve been burned.
We ran out of time on TV but we didn't forget. Following are the latest picks that paid as well as the Fast Money misfires!
With earnings reports from Google, IBM and more about to flood the Street and move the market, how should you be positioned?
On a week where Alcoa kicked off the earnings season with a miss, oil fell back below $80 per barrel, and the equity markets hit new intraday 52-week highs before losing momentum Friday with a triple digit loss for the Dow, and ended up turning in a negative weekly performance.
Most users don’t protect their phones the way they protect their PCs, which is naive. "Today the money is in figuring out how to secure mobile devices and networks, so you’ll see tons of players in it and tons of players benefiting.”
Markets opened lower on Friday and Marc Pado, U.S. market strategist at Cantor Fitzgerald, speculated investors will be taking in profits ahead of the three-day weekend. What should we expect going forward? He shared his market insight.
Last month, when Google engineers at their sprawling campus in Silicon Valley began to suspect that Chinese intruders were breaking into private Gmail accounts, the company began a secret counteroffensive.
Optimism into Intel's fourth quarter earnings report tonight was already high. Just look at the 2 percent move ahead of the numbers, even as Intel sat at a 16-month high, as a key example. Volume was enormous today, around 130 million shares for a stock that normally trades at less than half that.
The move will put the manufacturer of products such as Tide detergent, Pampers diapers and Gillette shavers in direct competition with the some of its biggest customers, traditional retailers.