Kara Swisher, Re/code co-executive editor, discusses Google's "Baseline Study" project designed to map the human body to help researchers detect diseases much earlier.» Read More
And that’s just one stock in a sector that he thinks will continue to move higher.
The stock market could take a sharp turn lower on Friday after Microsoft, Amazon and American Express all disappointed investors in the after-hours.
Microsoft posted a steeper-than-expected 17 percent drop in quarterly revenue and said its business continued to be hurt by the weak global PC and server markets, sending its shares tumbling.
Microsoft's fiscal fourth quarter was ugly. No two ways about it. The company missed on the top by a staggering $1.25 billion, reporting $13.1 billion against the $14.38 billion consensus. It's an enormous miss, and stunning to many analysts covering the company.
Big tech companies such as Amazon.com and Microsoft are reporting earnings results after the bell and Rob Enderle shares his insights.
It’s going to be difficult for anybody else to really have any success in this online marketplace model that eBay has developed, said Internet analyst Heath Terry at Friedman, Billings, Ramsey & Co.
Are we on the verge of a new era for Microsoft? The short answer is, "very likely," as long as investors aren't looking for explosive growth and will be happy with steady, predictable growth.
Mr. Armstrong wants AOL to think big again. Three months after leaving a senior job as Google’s president of advertising sales, he is formulating his ambitious recovery plan for AOL. He wants to make AOL the biggest creator of premium content on the Web and the largest seller of online display advertising.
With shares up 31% over the past 3 months, what should you expect from Microsoft when they report earnings Thursday after the close?
Another wave of much better-than-expected corporate results Tuesday shows that Wall Street's analysts have badly miscalculated earnings this quarter.
Apple is expected to report strong earnings results after the closing bell on Tuesday. Keith Woolcock, co-founder of Cyck Partners shares his insights on the company.
Carol Bartz is worth every penny. In a very short period of time, she has re-engineered a sagging shell of its former self into something compelling for Yahoo investors again. And as the company prepares to release its earnings tonight after the bell, I'm not ready to proclaim "game-over," but I am willing to bet "Yahoo's finally in the game again."
Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke delivers important testimony before a House committee, but it's the wave of earnings reports that could decide the day Tuesday.
In the short term, probably nothing could give Yahoo stock a bigger jolt than if CEO Carol Bartz forged a partnership with Microsoft. Is a deal secretly in the works?
One of the few shining stars in the recession has been tech ETFs. The Nasdaq 100 index is up 26 percent year-to-date, and was the first major index to turn positive this year. But we’re now in the thick of the real test for technology: earnings season...
As investors brace for the peak weeks of earnings, both the Dow and S&P marched higher on hopes that stability had returned to the financial system.
This is nothing but a relief rally in a secular bear market and we’ll be in a secular bear market for another 10 to 15 years, said David Hefty, principal of Cornerstone Wealth Management.
The Dow turned lower again in late morning trading as investors continued to digest earnings reports from a slew of top-tier companies.
On the Halftime Report, Patty Edwards of Storehouse erroneously said that Dillard's had exposure to CIT. She has since been told by the company and verified via the 10-K that she was, infact, incorrect in that statement.
Late word suggests CIT Group is in talks with JPMorgan and Goldman to help them avoid bankruptcy. What are the trading implications?