Stocks ended largely unchanged in a lackluster session Thursday as investors hesitated to jump in amid ongoing worries over the euro zone and ahead of Friday's monthly jobs report. For the week, however, all three major averages logged their worst decline this year.
Check out the “Mad Money” host’s “Game Plan.”
Confirmed sources say Facebook will list on the Nasdaq. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports.
Nokia hopes for a more favorable outcome as it competes for the affections of the U.S. smartphone buyer with the Lumia 900, which reaches AT&T and other retailers Sunday.
With employees hogging the Internet networks at work with heavy video and audio files unrelated to their jobs, more companies like Procter & Gamble are shutting off streaming sites or limiting access. USA Today reports.
BlackBerry maker RIM has gone beyond the tipping point for launching a successful fight back against Apple’s iPhone, but new CEO Thorsten Heins could offer the company some hope, Tim Daniels, TMT Sector Strategist at Olivetree Securities told CNBC.
Sharpen your pencils, it's Last Call quiz time.
The "Mad Money" host said too many investors make the mistake of trying to call the bottom in "terrible stocks in terrible companies."
Twitter, looking for better proximity to car companies with hefty ad budgets, said Wednesday it will open an office in Detroit just as the city's elected leaders scramble to avoid bankruptcy or a state takeover.
Google co-founder Larry Page has a Facebook fixation. He insisted that the company had to be more aggressive about countering the threat posed by Facebook's ever-growing popularity.
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"If you're a new entrant to Apple at these levels, you better have your big-boy pants on, because the end is near," says Richard Ross, Auerbach Grayson, who breaks down the company's charts.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
On the conference call one big topic was what will propel Facebook’s growth.
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
“I got a little caught up in all of the hype…but when I brought my $600 purchase home, I was a little underwhelmed,” says one tech blogger.
Evercore Partners analyst Ken Sena thinks Groupon spacer will continue to gain market share, but said investors won’t tolerate more missteps by the online daily-deal company.
A bad interviewer can do damage to a company’s reputation, not to mention inadvertently lose potential talent.
Sharing investment advice since Groupon was forced to revise Q4 results, with Jordan Rohan, Stifel Nicolaus senior analyst.
A recent data breach may affect less than 1.5 million credit cards in North America, according to the card processor involved.