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The Dow and S&P snap a 3-week losing streak as both benchmarks managed their best first trading week of September since 1982 and all ten main sectors of the S&P rose for the week, with four up by more than 4% led by Financials.
Stocks closed higher for the fourth straight session Friday after a better-than-expected jobs report gave investors another reason to think the U.S. economy is beginning to turn around. JP Morgan rose.
Stocks were heading to the best results for a week before Labor day since 2006 after a series of economic reports gave investors reason to think the U.S. economy is beginning to turn around. JP Morgan rose and McDonald's fell.
Stocks held gains after investors digested August jobs data that was largely better than expected, but still offered reason for concern, and news that service sector activity grew less than forecast. Verizon and AT&T fell, Caterpillar rose.
U.S. employment fell in August, but the decline was far less than expected and private payrolls growth surprised on the upside, easing pressure on the Federal Reserve to prop up growth. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services shared his insights on the report. (UPDATED)
After shifting its focus to making money about 18 months ago, YouTube is expected to turn a profit this year, on revenue of about $450 million, with help from its onetime critics. The New York Times reports.
Stocks ended higher for a third session a day before investors get a better glimpse of the economy's health in the August jobs report. Alcoa rose, Merck fell.
Stocks extended gains Thursday afternoon, although were still up modestly, amid subdued trading ahead of the August jobs report on Friday. Home Depot rose, American Express fell.
AOL and Google just announced a five-year renewal and expansion of their ad deal — a key piece in AOL's attempt to reinvent itself as an ad-supported digital content company. Securing this deal is crucial to AOL's financial health.
It isn’t all about up, up, up, Cramer says.
The "Fast Money" traders offered even more plays on Apple after the tech giant revealed a successor to Apple TV and new line of iPods Wednesday.
Both the Dow and S&P surged higher Wednesday with chatter on Wall Street suggesting stocks may have put in a bottom. How should you position, now?
Steve Jobs announcements today about Apple's new iPods and streaming TV rentals through a new Apple TV will have ripples throughout the entertainment industry.
This is a live blog from the Yerba Buena Center in San Francisco, CA, where Apple's CEO Steve Jobs and his team are readying for what has become an annual fall event – Apple's September briefing.
Ahead of Apple's announcement, where Steve Jobs would later reveal a new line of iPods, the "Fast Money" traders had a handful of related plays on the technology giant.
Whoever said technology was dehumanizing was wrong. On screens everywhere — cellphones, e-readers, A.T.M.’s — as Diana Ross sang, we just want to reach out and touch.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Wednesday's Squawk on the Street.
Earth to Skype: Forget those lofty IPO plans. If Cisco Systems or a telecom company comes knocking on your door with a multibillion dollar buyout offer, take the money and run, say institutional investors and Wall Street soothsayers. ...A report from Daily Finance.
Stocks ended mixed Tuesday after the Fed released minutes from its last meeting saying the economy would have to get much worse before it provided more support. Boeing and Intel fell.
Stocks were mixed Tuesday after the Fed released minutes from its last meeting saying the economy would have to get much worse before it provided more support. .