Activist investor Carl Icahn is "happy" about Tuesday's split between eBay and PayPal but said consolidation in the payments industry is needed.» Read More
Strong holiday sales and new products should make Amazon.com and Apple big winners in the next quarter, Piper Jaffray analyst Gene Munster said on “Fast Money.”
After a horrible September, the markets delivered a glorious October, only to have the goblins ruin November, which turned out to be a big turkey. So will we see a Santa Claus Rally at the end of the year? And if so, what stocks should we be buying here?
Insight on Amazon's new offer of $5 rebates to anyone who goes shopping at Brick & Mortar retailers, with Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray, and the Fast Money team. CNBC's Herb Greenberg also shares what's trending on Twitter now.
The internet has become a very merry money maker this holiday season.
Used to be, customers would come running when stores cut prices. But these days, more Americans are becoming blase about bargains.
This holiday season companies are shying away from traditional pricey holiday gift giving, and sticking to an economical approach.
As more readers switch to e-books, publishers are releasing print books with design elements emphasizing the physical beauty of the old-fashioned hard copy, the New York Times reports.
Holiday sales have been a bright spot in an otherwise depressing economy. That means some stocks may outperform others when the final tally is registered at the end of this month.
For at least one “Fast Money” expert, the “Apple barometer” is rising fast.
Amazon.com and Nordstrom performed well, but “Fast Money” pros called out the lack of net gains and upcoming employment report.
Amazon expands it touchscreen business, there's consolidation in the cloud computing space, and big changes in the Android market.
Consumers embrace cloud computing, a new battle over digital content, TV and the Intranet merge, and traditional publishing makes a comeback.
Market volatility never seems to end. And that's the cold hard fact that investors need to recognize; volatility will never end and it is a permanent part of the investment landscape. So how do you invest in this new environment? Having a perspective on macro events is an important foundational step.
The service wants to be the destination for all things music, pitting it against Apple's iTunes, Google's new music store and Amazon's MP3 store.
Shoppers may be snapping up Harry Potter box sets for stocking stuffers, but that's not enough to stop the dizzying decline in DVD sales.
Elvis Costello's website describes the price of a new limited-edition box set as "either a misprint or a satire." In an unusual step, the singer recommends that shoppers buy a less expensive Louis Armstrong compilation instead.
Stocks closed mixed Tuesday, with the Nasdaq ending lower and the S&P failing to end above a key technical level despite earlier optimism over a meeting of EU finance ministers and a better-than-expected consumer confidence report.
Futures edged higher Tuesday after an Italian bond auction which saw record yields but sold close to the top end of its targeted range, and ahead of another meeting of euro zone finance ministers under pressure to solve the debt crisis.
Don’t rush out to buy Monday’s big gainers, Cramer says. You don’t need excessive risk to get excessive reward.
Largest Internet retailer's operating margins a concern despite strong Black Friday results, Fast Money pros say.