Facebook's jaw-dropping user figures should be a reason to buy the stock. But not if this good news is already priced into the stock.» Read More
Considering the Dems got one piece of sweeping legislation through Congress, will they able to do it again?
The House gave final approval to a sweeping health care overhaul on Sunday, expanding insurance coverage to nearly all Americans. How will markets trade from here? Jamie Cox, managing partner at Harris Financial Group and Uri Landesman, head of global growth at ING Investment Management shared their market insights.
The House of Representatives may have passed the Senate's health care bill Sunday evening, but there have been mixed reactions among politicians and industry leaders. Both shared their interpretation of what the bill will mean for the nation's future with CNBC Monday.
As Google prepares to close and exit its China search engine operation, how should investors be playing the company’s stock? Clayton Moran, senior vice president and Internet analyst at The Benchmark Company, shared his insights.
Google could reveal as early as Monday the closure of its Chinese search engine and its plan for the rest of its China operations, the Financial Times reports.
The Democrats' health care reform package could bring a dose of bad medicine for stocks if it passes this weekend, at least in the immediate term.
US Stocks rose for the third consecutive week, with the Dow halting its eight-session winning streak on Friday.
According to CNBC’s Jim Goldman, Apple may be having a hard time finding companies to supply content for the iPad.
Stocks snapped an eight-day winning streak Friday, but still managed to finish up more than 1 percent for the week. Telecoms and industrials were the week's best performers, while energy and materials were the worst.
Stocks declined Friday as the dollar advanced, sending oil and stocks lower. Plus, uncertainty over the health and financial-reform bills unsettled the market. Boeing rose. Palm tumbled.
Stocks fell Friday as the US dollar strengthened, after having opened higher on "quadruple witching": the expiration of four key futures and options contracts. Jack Bouroudjian, chief executive of IndexFuturesGroup.com and CNBC market analyst, discussed his outlook.
When talking about recovery in the UK economy, most look to London, the financial capital, for signs that things are getting better. But Manchester, one of the country's second- or third-biggest cities, depending on who you believe, would like to think it has something to do with it. And the latest figures show that.
Stocks turned lower Friday as the dollar strengthened and oil fell below $82 a barrel.
Stock markets are on the longest winning streak since August 2009—will they keep climbing today or will we see some profit taking by market close? Alan Knuckman, senior market analyst at Agora Financial and Phil Dow, managing director at RBC Wealth Management shared their views.
Our most recent study asked social media users questions such as, when, where, and how much time they spend on sites and services like FaceBook and Twitter. We were not surprised to learn how many people appear to be, shall we say, obsessed with checking in with their social media circles throughout the day and even the night. Not only did we confirm what most people suspect about a new generation of social media users (bordering on abusers), but we also detected an interesting trend where social media is providing many consumers with their morning cup of news.
U.S. futures drifted ahead of the open Friday, taking a breather from their recent strong gains, as investors braced for potential volatility because of quadruple witching - market index futures, market index options, stock options and stock futures expiring at the same time.
The Dow rose for an eighth straight day, ending near session highs after a late rally. Industrials led the way, with Boeing and 3M at the top of the Dow.
He said, she said, they said: Let the War of Words truly begin between Google's YouTube and Viacom. In an earlier post, I included some of the details of the documents that instantly caught my eye. The one I ended with is the one I should have began with, per Viacom's legal team, which tells me subsequent to the filing that this was a clear case of cashing in on someone else's hard work.
At this hour a New York Federal Court judge is releasing hundreds of documents connected to Viacom's billion dollar lawsuit against Google's YouTube.
The Dow pared its gains Thursday as the dollar advanced amid renewed concerns about Greece.