Big moves for Amazon and Alphabet with CNBC contributor Mike Khouw. » Read More
Don’t rush out to buy Monday’s big gainers, Cramer says. You don’t need excessive risk to get excessive reward.
Discussing the surge in Kindle sales on Black Friday and the trade on Amazon, with Ken Sena, Evercore Partners analyst. Also, the Fast Money traders with the play on Corning.
Facebook is not planning to get into the search business, according to a top technology analyst who spoke with management at the social network.
Consumers just got yet another option for entertaining their kids with Disney movies. Disney just agreed to rent its movies on YouTube -- it will offer hundreds of films from Disney, Pixar, and DreamWorks Studios on YouTube starting today for between $1.99 and $3.99. The studio controls pricing and will receive the majority of revenue.
I just got off the phone with Pandora CEO Joe Kennedy, moments after the Internet radio company reported record, better-than-expected earnings. He stressed that Pandora's focus on the radio market is working, and the slew of competition from everyone from Spotify to Google isn't hurting one bit.
Stocks ended lower in a thin, volatile session Tuesday, with the S&P and Nasdaq logging a fifth-consecutive decline as investors remained cautious over uncertainty in the euro zone and after a tepid GDP report.
Being young on Wall Street once meant having it all: style, smarts and too much money to spend wisely. Now, twenty-somethings in the finance industry are losing both cash and cachet, the New York Times reports.
Futures edged lower Tuesday following a lower-than-expected GDP figure and following the previous session’s sharp sell off.
Amid debt concerns in both the U.S. and Europe, Cramer explains what the bulls need to see happen for things to turn around.
While the window for tech initial public offerings remained closed during the third quarter with just four venture-backed companies pursuing IPOs, the trend appears to have reversed in recent weeks.
Like Black Friday and Cyber Monday before it, Small Business Saturday is looking to reel in shoppers with special promotions. This day, however, didn't grow organically, but is being sponsored by American Express. By promoting the event with a Amex card discount, the credit card company can benefit as much as the small businesses it is looking to help.
Stocks eased off their worst levels, but still finished lower in another thin, volatile session Thursday as investors sifted through a handful of headlines from the euro zone and after the S&P breached a key technical level.
Thursday marks the seventh anniversary of the announcement that Kmart would merge with Sears spacer. And as if like clockwork, it was yet another disappointing quarter, with management reminding us that it “not satisfied” with the results.
Instead of being hurt by the European debt crisis, US banks could actually end up benefitting from the turmoil across the Atlantic, analyst Dick Bove said.
As expected, Google unveiled its Music store and the expansion of its cloud service—it's pulling out all the stops to compete with the leader, Apple's iTunes. Google has three of the four music labels on board—Sony, Universal, and EMI—all but Warner Music. Now consumers will be able to purchase millions of songs via music.google.com and through the Android market, with 90 second free previews.
If Apple has a soft spot, Larry Page seems determined to find it.
The Fast Money traders with the tech plays to make, and weigh in on Rambus losing its case against Hynix & Micron. Also Julia Boorstin has the update on Google's new music store, and Rick Summer, Morningstar discusses whether Google can compete with Apple's iTunes.
Author’s 40-Year study finds strong value in sector.
Stocks came off their worst levels Monday, but still ended lower in extremely thin trading as investors remained nervous that the euro zone's debt problems may spread to other regions.
On Wednesday afternoon Google will finally launch its long-awaited music store at an event in Los Angeles.