Martin Schulz, president of the European parliament, has warned that revelations of tax evasion by major companies were leading to a loss of trust among the European public.» Read More
20 years ago today – on April 17, 1989 – the Consumer News and Business Channel launched. And how the network has evolved – from showing how to cook chicken in a microwave on the first day of broadcasting to covering the current global economic crisis over the past year.
In the past month, both Amazon and Toys R Us have launched pilot programs, trading and selling used games.
By lunchtime Tuesday, stocks had slipped after Goldman Sachs said it planned a $5 billion sale of common stock to help pay back government funds.
With a deluge of earnings reports about to rain down on the Street, we take a closer look at the tech sector with widely followed analyst Gene Munster.
Stocks closed out a tough quarter on a positive note, helped by gains in technology and big banks.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Amazon and Fifth Third Bancorp popped while Alcoa and CBS dropped.
Q: On Fast Money’s trader radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street. This online retailer was originally called Cadabra.com, but quickly changed its name after it was thought to sound too much like cadaver. The company has recently been in the limelight for releasing a device Oprah calls one her new “favorite things”. But today, Goldman Sachs decided the company was no longer one of its favorite things and the online retailer's shares dropped on a downgrade. Who is it?
More than half of us believe we’re heading for another Great Depression. Jeff Macke ventures inside the consumer mind.
Turns out Tuesday could be remembered as a critical day in the history of publishing.
Stocks ended a choppy session sharply lower Tuesday as investors regrouped after the prior session's blockbuster rally.
If the S&P 500 can get to 800 this week, it will mark a 20 percent advance from the 12-year low of 666.79, technically a bull market.
In the category of famous last words about the investment bubbles and bottoms, the legendary investor used the phrase “it's different this time.” He used it to explain away how all his very smart buddies got it so wrong in the last year, and how hard it is to make investing decisions right now.
Cramer explains what we need to climb past Dow 8,000.
Jeffrey Saut of Raymond James says there's a chance that we've seen the bottom of this market, and he's got some selections for investors as stocks improve.
As colleges gear up for a chance at March glory, Corporate America is also facing off -- in their own elimination tournament.
As spring arrives in the coming week, investors will debate whether it's a time to hold out hope for the market or just expect another muddy season where bad economic news leads trading.
The market's strongest three-day advance since November is inspiring confidence that stocks still have room to run.
Here’s what we need to keep stocks moving in the right direction.
Stocks rose for a second day on Wednesday after JP Morgan Chase said the bank was profitable in January and February, echoing comments by Citigroup a day earlier.
Stocks retreated in a yo-yo session as an earlier advance in the shares of energy and big-cap technology companies dissipated. But banks held gains as investors hoped for more clarity on the government plan to firm up the financial system, with Fed Chairman Ben Beranke meeting with President Obama today.