Take a look at some of Thursday's after-hours buzz: GameStop, Carnival & more» Read More
Now that Goldman Sachs has added 3M to its Conviction Buy list, where's the next opportunity in metals and miners?
You know a technology has truly arrived when you find it in the Central Hall at CES. And this year, that's where visitors will find the Mobile DTV TechZone, dedicated to all things mobile television.
Markets are looking quite positive for 2010, said James Paulsen, chief investment strategist at Wells Capital Management. Phil Orlando, chief equity market strategist at Federated Investors, agreed. They shared their market strategies with CNBC.
Markets opened flat on Wednesday, after a pair of private employment readings in anticipation of Friday's U.S. government jobs report. What should investors expect from the markets this month? Peter Costa, president of Empire Executions and CNBC market analyst, shared his insight.
As attendnace continues to decline at the tech extravaganza, the buzz here is that the show itself is fighting for relevance and three- and four-day visits by attendees are now more likely overnight affairs. In short, attendance is no longer mandatory.
On Tuesday Google stole the technology spotlight with the debut of a new smartphone. Is it a game changer?
The S&P finished higher Tuesday as Ford shares soared after better-than-expected sales. The Dow ended slightly lower after a sharp drop in pending-home sales. Financials had a strong day, with Bank of America finishing near the top of the Dow pack.
Perhaps the worst kept secret was the release of Google's smartphone. The "Nexus One" was unveiled this afternoon, with the technology titan billing it as the "next stage in the evolution of the Android phone".
A desire to cut household operating costs while being green, along with a government push for energy efficiency, may power this new consumer gadget market.
Who is ahead in the smartphone war and which stocks are riding it? Benjamin Schacter, Internet analyst at Broadpoint AmTech, and Pip Coburn, founder and CEO of Coburn Ventures, offered their views—and stock calls.
Plus, get the latest on Google’s new phone, Ford’s footprint overseas and more.
This was a live blog from Jim Goldman who attended a news conference at the Google headquarters in Mountain View, California where the company unveiled its smartphone, Nexus One.
The S&P ticked higher Tuesday as Ford shares hit a four-year high after posting better-than-expected sales. The Dow remained slightly lower after a report showed pending-home sales fell much more sharply than expected.
On Tuesday, analyst Meredith Whitney cut her 4th quarter estimates on Goldman Sachs. It’s the second cut she’s made in about a month. Is Goldman heading south?
Corporate debt and equities both saw strong performances in 2009 so what should investors expect for 2010? Sam Stovall, chief investment strategist at Standard & Poor’s, shared his view.
Stocks retreated Tuesday as pending-home sales fell much more sharply than expected. This came after a strong first trading day of 2010.
Wall Street took a breather Tuesday, after a strong first trading day of 2010. How should investors be positioned? Rod Smyth, chief investment strategist at Riverfront Investment Group and Fritz Meyer, senior market strategist at Invesco AIM shared their market outlooks.
Tax inspectors had already been increasing their focus on multinational businesses, specifically taking aim at an arcane area of international accounting called transfer pricing. Such scrutiny is intensifying, according to tax experts, as governments seek ways to close their growing budget deficits.
Google is set for a 10aPST press conference to unveil its anticipated entry into the smart phone market by officially taking the wraps off its Nexus One device. It will be a direct competitor to Apple's iPhone from a one-time allie. On any given day, that'd be a huge news event.
Google’s expected unveiling on Tuesday of a rival to the iPhone is part of its careful plan to try to do what few other technology companies have done before: retain its leadership as computing shifts from one generation to the next. The New York Times reports.