Analysts said there's much work to be done at Wal-Mart, which has posted negative domestic same-stores sales for the past five quarters.» Read More
Breaking down the metrics on the online retailer's earnings, with David Rolfe, Wedgewood Partners; Herman Leung, Susquehanna Financial Group, and CNBC's Jon Fortt
A play on the tech giant ahead of its earnings, with Stephen Weiss, Fast Money contributor.
Despite its lofty valuations, Gene Munster of Piper Jaffray thinks it's time to get long Amazon ahead of the holidays.
Netflix was dropped kicked off its recent 52 week high perch today. Not much to complain about in the reported quarter. EPS beat nicely and revenue was in the range of guidance (although slightly below the Street). So why are traders so down on this today...and should you be concerned?
The Fast Money traders weigh in on Apple, JetBlue and Netflix, and a look at Amazon ahead of earnings, with Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray.
Stocks dipped Tuesday as investors continued to monitor the ongoing debt talks in Washington and after a handful of mixed economic news.
Futures wavered Tuesday after the S&P/Case-Shiller home price index showed some improvement in May along with strong earnings from Ford, but gains were limited as investors continued to monitor the ongoing debt talks in Washington.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Tuesday's Squawk on the Street.
Among large corporations reporting earnings this week, Netflix will release second-quarter-figures on Monday after the bell. Shares of the online movie-rental company are up 162 percent in the past year.
Debating whether the tech giant will overwhelmingly dominate the online retail market, with Colin Sebastian, Robert W. Baird & Co., and Peter Kafka, All Things Digital.
As Netflix prepares to release its second-quarter earnings after the bell on Monday, one analyst told CNBC the company's Latin American expansion and subscription price hikes could boost its earnings outlook.
Hulu has helped to free television from the tyranny of the TV set, but questions about how to make money off online content pose a challenge to the Web site’s future and eventual buyer, the New York Times reports.
CNBC's Scott Wapner with a look at which companies are set to top next week's headlines.
The "Fast Money" traders debate whether such a deal would make sense.
First, they changed our culture. Now, they're shaking up the retail landscape. Amazon.com and Apple are climbing up the rungs of a widely watched list of the top U.S. retailers, according to the Stores Top 100 Retailers.
The "Mad Money" host explains what actually sent stocks higher Tuesday.
In the wake of earnings from VMWare, our pros reveal which tech names belong on your radar!
Debating whether the new pricing plan will hurt the company's growth prospects, with Hillery Nye, Madrona Law Group, and CNBC's Herb Greenberg.
Amazon, the world’s largest online merchant, has an ambitious and far-reaching new agenda: it wants to rewrite tax policy for the Internet era.
Over the next 12 months, as much as 10 percent of U.S. households could cancel their cable or satellite TV, based on the popularity of Netflix and other streaming services, according to the latest surveys from the Consumer Electronics Association and Credit Suisse. If a rumored Apple-made HDTV is released, pay-TV subscription losses could be even greater, investors said.