Hearst's magazine publishing group ontinues to look for deals and is more likely to purchase a print property than a digital asset, its president said.» Read More
With a number of stocks reaching pre-Lehman levels, is the current turn lower a watershed moment for the market?
I don't know if you can actually pity the Google Guys - especially after Jim Cramer said he thinks the stock is "too cheap" and says it should skyrocket another $100 to become a $600 a share company - but the guys who promised to "do no evil' are coming under fire from all sides: authors, publishers, the Justice Department and now fellow C-Suiters are throwing in some grenades.
Yahoo! CEO Carol Bartz got characteristically irked off this week when asked by a reporter if the media "is too obsessed with change at Yahoo." According to the San Francisco Chronicle Bartz replied, "When you get outside of New York City and Silicon Valley, everybody loves Yahoo ... I mean, why are you cynical about us? Be cynical about frickin' Google. Leave us alone."
Plus, get calls on smartphone plays, machinery stocks, retail and more.
How will the weak dollar affect the stock rally and how should investors be playing the markets? Larry Adam, chief investment strategist at Deutsche Bank Private Wealth Management and Peter Boockvar, equity strategist at Miller Tabak shared their market strategies.
Markets opened and remained lower on Monday as traders took a breather from the previous week’s stock rally. What's next? Dan Deighan, founder of Deighan Financial Advisors and Michael Yoshikami, chief investment strategist at YCMNET Advisors, shared their market views.
U.S. stocks rose to fresh 2009 highs this week, as investors continue to bet that an economy recovery might be in place. The Dow Index is once again near the 10,000-mark.
Tech investors are closely watching the price action in Google. Will shares hit the psychologically important $500 level next week?
At least 10 stocks in the S&P 500 hit new 52-week highs on Friday. Is this market just determined to keep climbing?
The run in treasurys is over and it’s now time for investors to sell the 10-year and 30-year bonds, said CNBC’s Mad Money host Jim Cramer. Should investors continue to build their position in bonds or should they look toward stocks instead? Barry James, president of James Advantage Funds and Stephen Wood, chief market strategist at Russell Investments shared their strategies.
One sector appears poised to break above its pre-Lehman close. Which stocks will be first to reverse the nightmare of Lehman's demise and the financial calamity that followed?
There’s a whole class of geniuses who, if you will, are extremely successful because they borrowed someone else’s ideas. Author David Murray calls it, “Borrowing Brilliance.”
The U.S. Justice Department is expected to file court documents that may help determine the fate of a class-action settlement that would give Google the digital rights to millions of out-of-print books.
While many investors have their attention on Google, it isn't the only technology growth story out there. Believe it or not, there is a market that Google does not dominate: C-H-I-N-A!
The momentum and reinforcing positive cycle will likely carry the markets forward from this point, said Jason Pride, director of research at Haverford Investments.
The company will introduce a long-awaited system that will instantly match ad buyers with ad sellers when a customer visits a Web site, reports The New York Times.
Google just doesn't stop with the book-related news. Also this week Google has acquired a start-up called reCaptcha, that aims to be a win-win for the web giant.
This has been an interesting quarter for Palm, to say the least. On the one hand, the launch of the Palm Pre set tongues a waggin' even as momentum seemed to be tepid, or at least beginning to settle down after the whirlwind the company enjoyed the first few weeks the phone was available.
Technology became the first of the ten S&P 500 sectors to recover all of its losses incurred after Lehman’s bankruptcy one year ago.
There's no question that the publishing industry is struggling and Dan Brown's latest book is providing a much-needed jolt of energy. The author of "Da Vinci Code" still has the magic touch six years later; his latest book sold over a million hardcover copies in the US, UK, and Canada since its Tuesday release. Bertelsmann's Random House says this is its best first day of sales for an adult fiction-title ever.