Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Despite what you’re hearing these days, tech isn’t going to bottom any time soon. Don’t get bamboozled by hopeful analysts – hope is not a part of the equation.
Texas Instruments narrowed earnings guidance and tightened sales expectations for the fiscal first quarter. The semiconductor company said after Monday's close that it expects fiscal first-quarter earnings to range from 29 cents to 33 cents a share, compared with earlier guidance of 28 to 34 cents.
And you thought with last week's earnings warning from Advanced Micro Devices and the mixed financial bag from National Semiconductor that we'd be done with chips for awhile.
Stocks were set to start the week lower after concerns about sub-prime mortgage lending dented enthusiasm for a very busy Merger Monday.
After a four year bull market, you need to start trading both sides of the ball.It's a schizophrenic market. Last Tuesday it sold-off violently, then came back with a vengeance. This market may be telling you that the days of buy, hold and hope are over.
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Chip stocks break out as blackberrys buzz, gaming gains. A pesky Alan Greenspan can't stop grumbling about a possible recession with the Former Fed Chief sparking the violent sell-off in the market this past week. With respect, the market today tells a different story about America, Mr. Greenspan.
Forget new media. The entrepreneur and philanthropist is betting big on solar energy, calling it the "biggest business opportunity the world has ever seen.”
Intel said Monday that it may have lost some internal e-mails that it was supposed to turn over as possible evidence in the landmark antitrust lawsuit filed by archrival Advanced Micro Devices.
Stocks were hit by another late-session selloff as investors remained jittery after the market's worst week in four years. "I think it's just indicative of what the market is going to look like for the next couple of weeks, it's going to be very choppy," said Dan McMahon, head of listed trading at CIBC World Markets.
The company, which trails Intel in the market for computer chips, said revenue would fall short of its earlier quarterly target of $1.6 billion to $1.7 billion.
Sin pays. You can invest in good corporate citizens and go nowhere, or you can get down with alcohol, tobacco and firearms to really make some money. Don’t believe us? Here’s proof.
Microsoft Vista officially hits store shelves at midnight Monday, and that's leading to a lot of speculation as to what the release will mean for the world's largest software company. So what does this actually mean for Microsoft?
The first shots in the war for the microprocessor of the future have been fired over the weekend. The two leading chipmakers, Intel and IBM, came out with similar announcements this weekend that they have made major advancements in microchip technology. Jim Goldman had the story for “Morning Call” from San Jose, CA.
In dueling announcements, Intel and IBM separately say they have solved a puzzle perplexing the semiconductor industry about how to reduce energy loss in microchip transistors as the technology shrinks to the atomic scale.
Intel Chairman Craig Barrett said that that the average selling price of its semiconductors actually rose last quarter. Speaking at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland Barrett also spoke about providing incentives for math and science education and whether companies can profit from environmental measures.
It was a record day for stocks as every sector finished the day in positive territory. The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed at an all -time high while the Nasdaq and S&P 500 were boosted by strength in tech shares. The S&P 500 finshed the day at a new six-year high.
Could Tuesday be a weirder day for tech earnings? Sun surprises (good). AMD posts a loss despite pre-announcing a week-and-a-half ago, surprises (bad). Yahoo comes in as expected, and the stock dips. But then, it issues surprisingly good progress on Panama (very good!).
Advanced Micro Devices posted a fourth-quarter loss of $1.08 a share. Excluding charges related to the acquisition of ATI, AMD lost 4 cents a share -- well below estimates of 10-cent a share profit.
Sun returned to solid profitability Tuesday after years of red ink, easily exceeding Wall Street's tepid expectations thanks to the growing popularity of its corporate computers and its newest operating system for servers. The server and software maker also announced that KKR Private Equity Investors would invest $700 million in the company.