Microsoft is set to report earnings after the bell on Thursday and CEO Satya Nadella will do something that Steve Ballmer never did.» Read More
Some said they saw the light at the end of the tunnel. Some said it was the headlight of an oncoming train. One thing was clear: The economy was still deep inside the tunnel. Still, CNBC guests found opportunities for stock-market investors throughout the week, some of them in unexpected places.
The credit crisis and downward spiral of the economy can be a drag. But put some pictures or music to it and it can be downright fun. Let’s turn that frown upside down! For your weekend viewing pleasure, a few artistic interpretations of the current hole we find ourselves in.
Long gone are the days of mindlessly spending $5 on a gourmet grapefruit. It's time to embrace three-for-a-dollar and rediscover Spam. Here to guide you through your culinary journey in time is Clara, a 93-year-old grandmother who demonstrates inexpensive Depression recipes on YouTube.
Craig Peckham is hunkering down for a long period of softness in the economy, with stock positions that are clearly defensive. "We're steering clients toward health care and selective plays in the consumer staples space," the Jefferies equity trading strategist told CNBC. "Technology is also interesting."
The performance of certain companies will tell us how well the new president’s doing.
Twitter has spawned a new way to communicate by limiting messages to 140 keystrokes. So here's a way to describe the Internet's latest craze within Twitter's space restrictions: It's a potluck of pithy self-expression simmering with whimsy, narcissism, voyeurism, hucksterism, tedium and sometimes useful information.
Greg Merlino of Ameriway Financial Services welcomes the stimulus bill, and he has some ideas about where stock-market investors should position themselves to profit from recovery.
With a stimulus package at hand, how should you trade? Find out from strategic investor Dennis Gartman!
Wall Street, the media, investors – they can try to explain Thursday’s action, but Cramer won’t believe any of them.
Plus, Cramer makes the call on retail, oil, minerals and more.
It's become one of Wall Street's favorite themes: Technology stocks will lead the market back from the depths. Citi's Mark Mahaney points out that investors should be careful about selecting tech stocks; technology is not immune to the downturn.
The pace of corporate layoffs picked up sharply in January 2009, reflecting the worsening US recession.
The largest utility in California, squeezed by rising demand for electricity and looming state deadlines to curb fossil fuels, has signed a deal to buy solar power from seven immense arrays of mirrors, towers and turbines to be installed in the Mojave Desert.
Anyone who has covered Intel during its 41-year history knows the company's strategy during tough economic times: You gotta spend money to make money, with today's announcement, Paul Otellini set a new standard.
Alex Rodriguez isn't sponsored by the nutritional supplement store, but GNC made its way into his interview three times in his interview with ESPN's Peter Gammons yesterday.
Goldman Sachs has moved a three-day conference from the Las Vegas Strip to San Francisco amid what the bank is calling a broad review of its activities.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Will the day come when all education is delivered online? Cramer asked American Public Education's CEO for an answer.
With all that’s happening in Washington and on Wall Street, investors are desperate to discover where the momentum will continue building.
We love the attention we get from this financial-news weekly, but they're wrong about Jim's track record.