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Stocks ended higher Friday after Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak resigned in response to demonstrations against his rule, helping lift investor sentiment and uncertainties surrounding the country.
Stocks were poised to close the session higher Friday after Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak resigned in response to demonstrations against his rule, helping lift investor sentiment and uncertainties surrounding the country.
Stocks gained Friday, paring earlier losses, after news that Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak waived his rights to presidency in response to demonstrations against his rule.
U.S. markets are clinging to their gains this week, as money continues to flow into U.S. stocks. The Dow is up 1 percent this week while the S&P 500 and Nasdaq rise 0.8 percent. The Dow is poised for its 10th weekly gain over the past 11 weeks.
Stock index futures pointed to a lower open Friday after the U.S. trade gap widened in December and jitters over Egypt continued.
It may pave the route toward profitable journalism in a postprint world, some analysts say — or, others worry, drive online media to publish low-quality articles that are written to appeal to search engines instead of people. The New York Times reports.
I may be CBNC’s resident skeptic, but…. I was on a panel the other night at the New York Stock Exchange sponsored by StockTwits, a community for investors and traders launched on the Twitter platform.
Here's an Apple rumor that bears comment: Bloomberg reports that Apple is working on a version of the iPhone that it would consider selling for $200 without a contract.
Stocks ended mixed with the Dow snapping an eight-day winning streak as weak tech earnings weighed on the market. But hopes for a possible resolution to the political unrest in Egypt lifted equities off their intraday lows.
Stocks remained moderately lower Thursday, but hopes for a possible resolution in Egypt to the political unrest helped equities pare earlier losses.
Stocks shaved earlier losses to trade mixed Thursday after news that Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak will step down and as investors saw the weakness as a buying opportunity.
When Hewlett-Packard executives announced their new mobile lineup of two webOS phones and a tablet on Wednesday, it reminded me of Apple. Apple 10 years ago, that is.
Social media company Twitter may be worth as much as $10 billion, based on discussions with companies that have considered buying the company, according to a published report. Is Twitter over-valued? Take our poll and tell us that you think Twitter is worth.
Stocks were set to open lower Thursday as a batch of weak earnings reports overshadowed the stronger-than-expected weekly jobless claims news.
Apple and Google have been wading into 'cloud computing' for internet video—but porn is jumping in head first.
At your next job interview, be sure to hold the door for the eight other people behind you applying for the same job.
Nokia faces intense competition from Apple and Google as well as Chinese manufacturers in the low-end price range and “fell behind, missed big trends, and lost time,” its CEO said in a staff memo, according to tech blog Engadget.
A commercial was castigated for spoofing pitches for charitable causes while it sought to raise money for such causes, the New York Times reports.
When word broke that AOL struck a deal to buy Huffington Post, on Monday, for more than $300 million, it sent one clear message: content is still king.
The protests in Egypt are unsettling regimes around the world as thousands of everyday Egyptians rise and declare that they want an end to President Hosni Mubarak’s 30-year rule. Time will tell if Mubarak’s regime really will collapse or be forced to undertake major reforms, but what is true is there are lessons for China's leaders as well as those through the Middle East.