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Stocks opened lower Thursday after a report showed initial claims for unemployment benfits rose unexpectedly for the second straight week.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower open Thursday after Dow Jones Industrial Average, S&P 500 and Nasdaq hit multi-year highs in the previous session.
Will Google earnings, due to be released Thursday, finally provide this stock with the traction it’s been lacking? Or will they confirm the Street’s worst fears?
Strong results from Intel and CSX powered Wednesday's rally, however it’s JPMorgan that may present the best trading opportunities.
Stocks continued to advance for a fifth straight session on Wednesday. Should investors watch out for a possible market correction? Bob Parker from Credit Suisse shared his insights.
Looking over the list of losers in the S&P 500 this year, Google stands out because it is one of — if not "the" — most-loved stocks on Wall Street. Thirty analysts recommend buying the stock, while just four put a "hold" rating (basically the "sell" equivalent) on the shares. Only one analyst recommends selling Google outright.
A day ahead of Google's earnings, there was this bizarre development from its Chinese rival: Baidu is now trading at over 100 times this year's earnings.
Investors will be watching earnings from tech bellwether Google spacer to see how technology spending is rebounding. And many will make note of the noise surrounding the recent drama in China and how this will affect current and future earnings as Google stands up to Chinese censorship.
Intel's first quarter earnings blew away even the most optimistic forecasts, and it's now J.P. Morgan Chase's turn to deliver.
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The Dow finished above 11,000 for a second straight day Tuesday but it was a rocky session as Alcoa's revenue miss and a regional-bank downgrade rattled the market. 1,200 remained out of reach for the S&P 500.
I'm reporting from the Ad Age Digital conference in Manhattan, where Google Chief Economist Hal Varian spoke about the role of data in ad strategy. Varian is Google's chief number cruncher, the guy who sorts through the limitless piles of data and figures out what matters and what doesn't.
The pressure was on for this company to deliver even amid ever-accelerating optimism into the company's first quarter earnings report.
Maybe there's something to this whole second place thing. This runner-up status. Number 2 might be the new Number 1?
Corporate executives and directors are selling stock before earnings season begins to ramp up. The ratio of the total amount of stock sales versus stock purchases in the last week was almost 5-to-1, according to the Vickers Weekly Insider newsletter. The 8-week moving average of this ratio is more than 4-to-1, according to Vickers.
As Intel prepares to release earnings tonight after the close, investors are clearly expecting good news. And for good reason.
The world's No. 1 search engine Googlewill eliminate the position of president at its Japanese unit as part of efforts to consolidate management of global operations at its headquarters in California, the Nikkei daily business reported.
Now that the European Union has crafted a plan to rescue Greece, the focus shifts to corporate earnings, with Intel due to report after the bell on Tuesday.
This morning, at a splashy event at the trendy Mighty Club in San Francisco, Microsoft took the wraps off its new "Kin" smart phone, a device designed from the bottom up with social networking in mind, and in partnership with Sharp Electronics, Verizon and Vodaphone.
Large caps have beaten the overall markets so far this year. So which large cap companies should investors keep a watch on during the upcoming earnings season? Joe Ransom, lead portfolio manager at RidgeWorth Select Large Cap Growth Fund shared his thoughts.