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Stocks fell sharply Tuesday, dragged down by disappointing housing data and weakness in energy shares.
Stocks fell further in late trading Tuesday as energy stocks dragged and technology and health care stocks were higher.
This has been a difficult few quarters for Adobe. Not financially, but technically. At least if you believe the folks at Apple, particularly Steve Jobs who put a very public face on what he says are Adobe's severe technical shortcomings when it comes to Flash.
Stocks declined Tuesday after a surprise drop in existing-home sales. The dollar rose agains the euro and commodity stocks weakened.
U.S. stock index futures struggled to find direction ahead of the open Tuesday as euphoria over China's pledge to allow the yuan to appreciate faded.
Stocks retreated Monday afternoon as a China-fueled rally petered out. Alcoa was still up sharply.
Stocks pared their gains, but were still higher Monday after China said it would allow its currency to appreciate against the dollar, a move that could provide a boost for U.S. manufacturers, exporters and commodities.
A number of reports coming next week might tell us what to expect come July.
Here’s why Cramer thinks this stock is still headed to $300.
The upcoming earnings season will help the markets break out from this narrow trading range, said Robert Zagunis, co-portfolio manager at Jensen Investment Management, and Keith Wirtz, president and CIO of Fifth Third Asset Management. They discussed their best plays.
Steve Jobs took the stage at the All Things Digital conference in Rancho Palos Verdes, Calif., and said Apple's $237 billion market cap, $11 billion bigger than rival Microsoft's, is "surreal," but also "that it doesn't matter very much."
The U.S. Justice Department is examining Apple’s tactics in the market for digital music, the New York Times reports, citing several people.
It struck me Thursday, sitting across from Google's Eric Schmidt and Sony's Sir Howard Stringer in my exclusive interview following the Google TV announcement that there may not be two companies on the planet more different than these guys.
Expect wild volatility in European markets Friday, as the Continent awaits the German vote on euro-zone bailout package.
If you want to know the true extent of Adobe's underdog status in its ongoing war of words with Apple over Flash, consider today's strange "love letter" appearing in national and regional dailies all over the country.
Apple built a name for itself railing against Big Brother....Flash forward 30 years and near death experiences by both the company and the CEO who co-founded it have spawned a competitive urgency that has at once transformed Apple into one of business history's all-time success stories, and maybe into the corporate monolith it originally tried to displace.
The war of words between Adobe and Apple took on new urgency with what appears to be a dire turn for the Flash maker, thanks to an open letter posted by Steve Jobs himself earlier this morning.
Apple is tightening its already firm grip on what software can run on the iPhone and its other mobile devices, as shown by its recent changes to the rules that outside programmers must follow.
The software maker Adobe Systems is through cutting costs and sees an untapped demand for its product in the market place, CEO Shantanu Narayen said.
Plus, get calls on health care, tech and more.